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Full text of "Sub turri = Under the tower : the yearbook of Boston College"

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Sub Turri 



The Yearbook of Boston College 



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The 



Bostonian 
Transition 





Students come to Boston 
from all over the nation. Their 
first impression is "So this is 
Boston. Big fat hairy deal." The 
freshman from New York will 
raise his eyebrows in scorn 
while scoping out the skyline 
with its lonely Pru and j. Han- 
cock towers. He will think to 
himself how NY, NY could do 
better even on the Lower West 
Side. The inhabitant of Los 
Angeles will get off the plane 
and immediately hold his 
breath because he is suspicious 
about breathing air he can't see. 
Conversely, the farmboy from a 
western ranch that is the size of 
Rhode Island will stand in 
amazement staring up at the 
sl<yscrapers and ask. "How they 
git them thangs so tall?" Then, 
of course, those from certain 
parts of jersey will shamefaced- 
ly hide their dioxin detectors in 
their footlockers and only take 



them out to check their sleep- 
ing roommates for contamina- 
tion. 

Whomever the person is and 
no matter what part of the 
country he comes from, after 
one semester he is more of a 
Bostonian than he could know. 
He/she can ask for a tonic when 
they want a soda. The student 
can "hop the T" to Aku-Aku in 
order to get blown-away scor- 
pion bowling without fear of 
being stung to death. And he/ 
she can use Mom and Dad's 
credit card as a divining rod to 
find the fastest way to Filene's 
Basement. After four four years 
of sight-seeing, shopping, din- 
ing, dancing, museum-going, 
researching and just partying, 
the kid from anyplace west will 
be a genuine Bostonian. 

During a student's four years 
at BC little more than the desire 
to 'do' Boston, a guide book. 



and a pocketful of change for 
the T can turn him into a New 
England sophisticate. Easy ac- 
cess to Boston, albeit slow at 
times, allows a BC undergrad to 
supplement his education with 
day visits to the "Hub of the 
universe around which all 
things revolve." There is not a 
student or major on campus 
who cannot benefit from the 
immense resources the city has 
to offer. 

There are two ways for the 
freshman and future Bostonian 
to view the city. The first is that 
he can expand his mind by 
studying the history, museums, 
art galleries and libraries. Bos- 
ton can become a living labora- 
tory full of information and in- 
ternships with librarians and 
assistants waiting in their dusty 
offices for an industrious stu- 
dent to come by. This is an op- 
portunity not often pursued 



though it is always rewarding. 
The other way the new stu 
dent can attack the city is to tr 
to forget everything he ha 
learned and blow his mine 
away. Along this more travellec 
path there is inexhaustable en 
tertainment in the form of danc 
ing as diverse as swing, disco 
and even square dancing. Then 
is a wide range of food style: 
offered from the Italian cuisin( 
of the North End to the deli 
cious and fresh seafood of the 
Harbor. There are restaurant: 
that serve anything from Arabi< 
to Cuban foods and any variet> 
in between. For the shoppe 
there is antiquing along the 
Charles St. windows. There i; 
the Coop in Cambridge, there 
are the bull market carts o 
Quincy Market, and there is al 
ways Filene's Basement. What 
ever a person's interest is in the 
city, Boston leaves an indelible 



18/ BOSTON 



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mark on the students who 
spend their undergrad years in 
the Hub. 

Picture a senior whose pres- 
ence always dominates the 
room she is in. Chances are that 
this person is much different 
from the shy and removed 
freshman who came here with 
the same name. The unique fla- 
vor that Boston simmers into 
students has had a hand in the 
metamorphosis from teena- 
ger-acting-iii<e-an-adult to an 
actual adult. This change is 
most noticable in the senior's 
wardrobe. 

You can't remember when 
you first saw her because she 
was so non-descript that she 
faded right into the woodwork. 
She was there, however, stand- 
ing diminutively in her preppy 
uniform. The standard docksid- 
ers, navy blue cardigan com- 
plete with alligator, and whale 



covered dickies were offset by 
her virgin-white turtleneck and 
the contrite "I'm gonna join the 
yearbook" smile. She studied all 
the time and she only took off 
her tortoise-rim glasses to rub 
her eyes. The next time you saw 
her was a year or so later. You 
passed her outside of the Nick- 
elodeon Theatre. She was now 
attired in a more comfortable 
outfit, consisting of a Levi's jean 
jacket and a pink Lauren polo 
with the collar turned up. She 
still had a sweater with her 
though because somewhere in 
the back of her mind her 
mother's voice was warning her 
about catching a cold. She had 
gained a certain amount of self- 
assurance and this popcorn- 
tossing-girl-having-fun had 
come a long way. Then, outside 
of the Metro one night junior 
year, you noticed the change. 
She had the same face but that 



was about alt. You stared at her 
from top to bottom then bot- 
tom to top. She had on white 
character shoes and tight voilet 
colored pants clung to her legs. 
She had traded in her Polo shirt 
for a navy blue sweatshirt which 
she wore inside out. A studded 
double belt was around her 
waist. Black shades covered her 
eyes even though it was past 
midnight and when you com- 
mented, she explained that she 
liked it that way. Her hair wasn't 
quite the ail-American gid- 
next-door cut that she had 
come with. She now wore it 
with a streak of pink in the front 
and a duck tail in the back. An 
abundance of jewelry adorned 
her person now. Friday nights 
were when she went out on the 
town. Working hard for good 
grades was still important to 
her but school work was done 
during the week only. The 



sweater whicii nctu ueen nne for 
cuddling up with Shal^espeare 
had been replaced with a 
tweed overcoat that would 
keep her warm while waiting for 
theT. 

The last time you saw her, a 
few weeks ago, she had toned 
down. The pink streak was 
gone and she was in a blue pin- 
stripe on her way for a job inter- 
view in town somewhere. What 
had happened to her? She had 
grown up and established an 
identity of her own. Living in 
Boston, shopping at its stores, 
working in its offices, and par- 
tying in its hot spots had 
effected her development. 
Take a moment to think about 
how you changed and the part 
that this city has played, it is 
probably greater than you real- 
ized. 

T.H. McMorran 



BOSTON/ 3f 




There is a legend in Boston about a nnan named Charlie. Charlie is 
the man who never returned from his ride on the MBTA. Would he 
ever return? Well he hasn't yet. Charlie has never been able to pay 
his fare to get off the "T". So he still sits in the window and waves at 
his wife every day because he is too poor to leave . . . 

"T " was short for MBTA — Massachusetts Bay Transportation 
Authority, Boston's subway system. For many Bostonians, "T " 
stood for transportation, trouble, traffic, terrific, train, trolley, and 
trauma. The problem was not with the cars themselves: they were 
in remarkably good condition. The trains themselves were quite 
clean, fast and convenient. For sixty or seventy-five cents many 
Bostonians had the same problem Charlie had — they never had 
enough change to pay the fare. 

Naturally the best part of the "T," (or worst, depending on your 
viewpoint) was the people. Half the fun was watching the charac- 
ters that got on. Hopping on at the BC stop, passengers consisted 
of alligator-badged preppies in docksiders and Nantucket tans: 
near Harvard Ave. the "T" was inundated by leather-jacketed 
hoodlums out for an evening's prowl; Kenmore Square deposited 
an odd assortment of students. Orientals and baseball fans; Copley 
resounded with the clinks of money from the pockets of the 
well-to-do shoppers on Newbury Street: Park smelled faintly of 
incense and Cuban cigars as the Krishnas boarded in search of 
converts: from Government Center a daily batch of shiny-shoed 
young executives headed for their prestigious Downtown offices. 
In between stops, a myraid of passengers might board — every- 
one from bag ladies to eccentric millionaires, from authors to 
airplane pilots, from foreign students to government workers. In 
this group of people, it wasn't hard to think that Charlie might be 
sitting somewhere along the aisle. He'd fit right in! 

— KW, KK, KG 





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20 / BOSTON 



Bostonian folklore has a legend about "Char- 
lie and the MBTA." Like Charlie. Bostonians 
and visitors alike have a variety of experiences 
on the 'T," from finding change, missing train, 
riding down the rails and just watching the 
people. 




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BOSTON / ; 



For Bahston, 
For Bahston 



"Would you like atonic? Someone asked a 
freshman at a reception four years ago. 

"No thanks," the freshman replied, puz- 
zled but gracious. "I feel fine." 

So began an encounter with "Boston En- 
glish," the language that predominates a stu- 
dents' experience in the "Hub of the Uni- 
verse." 

Imported by the first colonists, enriched by 
waves of (mostly Irish) immigrants, made in- 
ternationally recognizable during the pres- 
idency of John F. Kennedy, and tempered by 
the generations who have spoken it, the 
"Boston Accent" has become as recogniz- 
able as the city's scrod and Faneuil Hall. The 
induence of Boston Speech is reflected in 
the seaboard dialectics from Maine to Cape 
Cod, and it extends cis far west as the Con- 
necticut River. 

The most notable feature of Boston 
speech is the "r-less" quality of many words. 
Beyond the sterotypical "Pahk the cah in the 
Hahvahdyahd," an expression that most stu- 
dents probably saw on ashtrays and on post- 
cards before students enrolled at BC, most 
encounters with Bostonese came when 
buying buthday cahds, attending vahsity 
football games, and leahning about Kahl 
Mahx in the School of Ahts and Sciences. It is 
by the "r-less" quality that we say of the 
Bostonian, "By his speech you will know 
him." 

Another phonetic feature often cissociated 
with Bostonians' speech is the "elongated 
a," as in "your awan's glasses." Even the na- 
tives tend to hear this, however, as a charac- 



teristic of an aristocratic accent more associ- 
ated with social dass than with regional un- 
iqueness, more likely to be heard in the com- 
mon room at Choate than in the bah in Dah- 
chesta. 

Tonic, (meaning soft drink) is Boston's 
most distinguishing trade word. In addition 
to drinking lots of tonic in Boston, students 
may also have tried johnnycaltes, or en- 
joyed eating quoiiogs. And undoubtedly, 
students have drank a frappe and have had 
jimmies on their ice cream. 

With the possible exception of the ex- 
pression "so don't 1" (to indicate complete 
agreement), the language of Boston has no 
syntactical features to distinguish it from lan- 
guage in the rest of America. Banners con- 
taining grammatically flawed expressions 
like "Stomp Them Gophers" are not ex- 
pected to be seen in front of a home-grown 
Boston cheering section. On the contrary, 
people typcially associate the quality of Bos- 
ton's grammar with the quality often 
ascribed to Boston's natives — "proper. " 

In The Grapes of Wrath, Ivy hits the nail on 
the head concerning the linguistic state of 
affairs: 

"Ever'body says words different. Arkansas 
folks say 'em different, and Oklahomy folks 
say em different. And we seen a lady from 
Massachusetts, an'she said 'em differentest 
of all. Couin' hardly make out what she was 
sayin'." After only a few months in the city, 
anyone would be equipped to make out 
what any lady from Massachusetts is sayin' I 
— Professor John F. Savage 

students soon lose their native accents and dialects 
upon coming to Boston; soon they're they "pahking 
theh cahs" and riding the "1." 



22 / BOSTON 








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BOSTON / 23 




egtnntng0 



!n every section of Boston, 
something has happened that 
has shaped our country. The 
Boston Tea Party, which took 
place in Boston Harbor, ex- 
pressed the colonist's disillu- 
sionment with and anger at En- 
gland, and the colonist's desire 
to be free. Every year at the site 
of Griffin's Wharf, where the 
ship carrying the tea was 
moored, colonial "rebels" 
reinact the infamous revolt of 
the British taxes, the Boston Tea 
Party. 

Boston is one of the few cities 
in America that keeps its history 
so alive. History is juxtaposed 
with modern images of new 
technologies. The Old Trinity 
Church, for example, nestles up 
next to Boston's tallest sky- 
scraper the John Hancock Tow- 
er. The Constitution and Faneuil 
Hall are only two of the monu- 
ments to great times in history. 

How could one live sur- 
rounded by these artifacts, sta- 
tues and places and not feel a 
part of the historical fabric of 
our country? Bostonians have 
always been extremely proud 
of their city and the role it has 
played in the founding of the 
United States of America. How 
wonderful to grow up near the 
Old North Church where Paul 
Revere saw his "two if by sea." 
Or to pass Ben Franklin's home 
everyday on the way to work. 
But Bostonians do not take 



these sites for granted. They 
want to keep history alive and 
want other to come and see for 
themselves where it all began. 

The Old State House is an im- 
portant site of many historical 
events. Perhaps the most 
famous event was the Boston 
Massacre, of 1 770. The shoot- 
ing of the English soldiers here 
did much to solidify the feelings 
against the British and for inde- 
pendence. 

The battle of Bunker Hill is 
one of the most well known of 
the Revolutionary War, and it is 
a favorite site for tourists. De- 
spite the American loss there, 
this battle in the winter of 1 776 
proved to the English that the 
colonists could stand firm with 
military skill. 

Boston is recognized for the 
part it played in the birth of our 
nation. But Boston did not stop 
contributing in 1 776. In virtually 
every decade and century since 
the revolution, Boston has play- 
ed host to important events, 
was home to great people, and 
set an example for other cities 
to follow. Boston is truly one of 
the great cities of the world. 
— TM &. CS 



Clockwise from right: Boston's histor- 
ical sights reflect the beginning of our 
nation: The Inside of the Old North 
Church; the State House; the Con- 
stitution Bell; Tea Party; Statue of Paul 
Revere. 





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Party 




24 / BOSTON 




BOSTON ' 3 ■ 




The Arts . . . 



Boston, city of the Pha- 
roahs. You say "Boston city of 
the Pharoah's?" Yes! The 
Museum of Fine Arts will tell 
you so and even trot out a few 
resident pharoah's to prove it. 
Boston is a treasure grove of 
man's history. Within the 
vaults and display rooms of its 
many museums lies a record 
of mankind from the earliest 
stone-throwing, chauvinistic 
Neanderthal to the most re- 
cent collection on the Suf- 
fragettes and Woman's Lib- 
bers. The archeologists who 
will someday research the 
ruins of an ancient city once 
called Boston will hold their 
breath with wonder and turn 
to each other in the lamplight 
saying what was said at the 
opening of Tutantkamen's 
Tomb, "I see many wonderful 
things." But these future dig- 
gers of the past will find also 
thata thriving intellectual soci- 
ety dwelt here. They will find 
conservatories, art galleries 
and beautiful architecture. 
They will marvel at the interest 
and patronage in art and cul- 
ture our time had. For those of 
us self-appointed art critics 
not yet ready to resign 
ourselves to becoming 22nd- 
century show pieces, Boston 
hcis been a rewarding experi- 
ence which has rounded and 
polished our studies. The 
number of places to go and 
things to see in this town are 
nearly inexhaustable. There- 
fore only a few of the places 
can be remembered herein. 

The Museum of Fine Arts: 
This is the major museum of 
Boston. The building itself is 




pleasing to the eye and the 
statue in front with the Indian 
seated bareback on a horse ei- 
ther praying to the great spirit 
or hoping for rain is a favorite 
picture for magazine articles 
about Bean Town. The MFA, as 
those in the know call it, has an 
especially fine collection of 
Asiatic art. The exhibition stu- 
dents enjoy the most if the 
collection of Impressionist 
paintings including a number 
of works by Monet. One won- 
ders how the French allowed 
them out of the country. Yet 
these are just a small part of 
the museum. There can be 
found things as diverse as Paul 
Revere silver and Revolution- 
ary war momentoes and Rus- 
sian tapestry. 

Museums other than the 
MFA: The Hayden Planetar- 
ium, the Museum of Science, 
the Children's Museum (a 
marvelous place where ex- 
hibits are "hands-on"- 
designed for kids with dis- 
plays like the Giant's desktop, 
Wkid-TV, and Playspace.) and 
the USS Constitution are 
some of the other major 
places to go on a rainy Satur- 
day morning. 

The Mary Stewart Gardener 
Museum: This edifice proves 
that eccentricity can be a ben- 
efit. Ms. Gardener showed the 
world that a person's home is 
his/her castle. This palace 
actually an imported villa and 
completed in 1902, has been 
kept the way she left it. It is 
composed of bits and pieces 
of Italian Renaissance 'pala- 
zios' which she took a fancy to 
and brought home. In a way 

Clockwise from right: The Christian 
Science Building stands with the 
grace and beauty of a fairytale 
palace. An artist discusses her work 
with a few well meaning art critics. 
The Greek with the Beak stands pa- 
tiently In some obscure garden 
waiting to become a masterpiece. 
And the Indian who promotes the 
Met's special exhibits begs you to 
stop in and have a look. 



she was the ultimate impul- 
sive shopper. One can just im- 
agine her breezing in from 
Europe with a dozen trucl^s 
worth of court-yard from Italy 
saying "I just had to have it." 
The house is now home to a 
comprehensive collection of 
Renaissance art. It is also the 
sight of concerts for Renaiss- 
ance and classical music buffs. 

The Institute of Contem- 
pory Art: This is a haven and 
Valhalla for the modern artist. 
The Institute's collection is 
based mainly on the 20th cen- 
tury American artist. Yearly 
showings of contemporary 
artwork, sculpture, and films 
are given and throughout the 
year lectures on new styles of 
art, techniques of filmmaking 
and so forth are given by the 
creators themselves. This is a 
musuem for people of all 
tastes. The conservative can 
shake his head in dismay at the 
way the field is going to pot. 
The moderate can consider 
and reconsider what he sees 
and finally say he thinks it "in- 
teresting." The liberal can 
merely enjoy what he sees. 

The John F. Kennedy Library: 
This features the career of jFK 
and American Politics. It is 
some distance from BC, 
however, and usually only 
reached by the Poli-Sci major 
doing research on the Pres- 
idency. This person is in luck 
because the library contains a 
vast archive with thousands of 
documents, photographs, 
films, and taped interviews. 
— Tom H. McMorran 



BOSTON / Ti 




Boston is a unique city with 
unique drivers. The "rules of the 
road" as one might hesitantly 
call them are few in number but 
vastly important to transporta- 
tion and life in general. There 
are in fact two rules: 1 . When in 
doubt, go. 2. When going, look 
the other way. 

The first thing a driver in Bos- 
ton must remember is that 
street signs, signals and the 
lines painted of the road are for 
out-of-staters only. People are 
proud of this city and will tell 
anyone "This is my town." They 
mean it and will thus express it 
in no uncertain terms out on the 
streets when they weave in and 
out of traffic, chose not to use 
their directionals. make illegal 
turns and so forth. 

To anyone from outside of 
Boston those red eight-sided 



octagonal signs mean stop. To 
anyone from Boston they mean 
to slow for a couple of yards 
then look into the mirror to see 
if they got einy points for hitting 
a pedestrian. 

City planners probably in- 
tended "one parking space per 
car." It was a nice idea but it 
shows some naivite The status 
quo today is either "two park- 
ing spaces per showpiece" or 
"as many Datsuns as can be 
crammed in." 

This is Boston driving In Its 
lightest form. If you ever won- 
dered why the subway system 
is as efficient as it is you will 
come to understand why waty 
pedestrians flock to the under- 
ground system and the security 
it offers. 

— Donna L Martin 



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The night life in Boston does 
not always center around Mary 
Anne's and Molly's. There is al- 
ways some form of drama, com- 
edy, tragi-drama, comedy farce, 
etc. to entertain the theatre buff. 
Companies lil<e the Boston Re- 
pertory and the Charles Street 
Playhouse specialize in new 
plays and playwrights. 

The Boston Shakespeare 
Company which performs the 
worlds of the prestigious William 
Shakespeare has, in the past 
year, come under the direction of 
Peter Sellars. He has stirred up 
the classical interpretation of 
Shakespeare and brought a new 
vivacity to the stage. 

The Lyrics Stage presents re- 
vivals of classic masterpieces by 
Ibsen, Chekov, Shaw and others. 
The Lyric presents works by the 
more obscure artists as well. 

The Boston Stage has often 
used as a practice run for Broad- 
way-bound shows. Recently, the 
smash hit "My One and Only" 
which featured Tommy Tune, 
who was voted best actor in a 
musical in '82, had its first canter 
at the Shubert. By all accounts 
the bird wouldn't have flown if it 
hadn't been for the trail run which 
showed the work the show 
needed. 

For those who can't afford the 
high price of theatre seats there 
is a wide selection of movie 
houses with a diverse collection 
of movie greats and not-so- 
greats. There is the Brattle Street 
Theatre in Cambridge for diehard 
Bogart fans. The Orsen Wells 
Theatre is also in Cambridge. It 
provides a wide variety of genres 
which are sure to pleiise every- 
one. Somewhat closer to home 
is the Nickelodeon which fea- 
tures foreign films and recent re- 
leases that do not tour nationally; 
"Chan is Missing" fits under both 
categories. It is a film which was 
written, directed and produced 
by a Japanese man whose hobby 
is filmmaking. The movie was 
shot during twelve consecutive 
weekends for under twenty- 
thousand dollars. The Nickelo- 
deon is a favorite for cult films like 
"Women In Love," "Liquid Sky," 
and "Eraser Head". The Exeter 
Street Theatre is never to far for 
"Rocky Horrow" fans. The film 
begins at midnight complete 
with a stage show of dedicated 
(or is it decadent) fans who act 
out the movie during the show. 
There is always something for 
everyone. 

Boston has many ways to enf oy the fine 
culture of the Theatre Arts. Anyone can 
buy tickets from outlets such as Bostix 
to enjoy piays outside on the Common 
or in the Shubert Theatre. Many 
aitemative movie houses iilie the Exeter 
feature unusual films. 

30 / BOSTON 




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A night on the town begins 
for most people at noon, if the 
occasion is planned, the after- 
noon is spent showering, 
shaving (legs or face), and 
picking out clothes. The anti- 
cipation of a fun evening will 
destroy attention spans and 
the burning desire to compre- 
hend that calc problem will be 
quenched by the thought of 
an ice-cold beer. If the even- 
ing is decided upon at the Icist 
moment there are the ten 
thousand phone calls to 
friends, organization of car 
rides, and so forth. Any night is 
a good night for heading into 
the city. Friday is perhaps the 
most popular because that's 



when the food check comes 
from Mom and Dad. Once the 
logistics are worked out the 
"invasion" can begin. 

The question is not what to 
do but where to do it. Having a 
good time is never a difficulty 
when you have good friends 
and a few bucks. The final deci- 
sion, which bar, pub, or speak- 
easy to hit is a tough choice 
because the many quality 
spots in town are equally 
attractive. Eventually the first 
drink is served up and the 
night is young. What's next? 

Dancing, music, neon and 
laser lights fleishing at the Met- 
ro, 9 Lansdown St., or The Ark? 
Isn't that what the night life is 



about? Or is it stepping out 
after class and having a few 
drinks at Lily's, Houlahans, or 
Our House? Whatever your 
definition of a "night on the 
town" is, relaxing and en- 
joying old friends and meet- 
ing new people are part of the 
fun of a night in town. 

It's little wonder that col- 
lege students are traditionally 
drawn to these "hot spots in 
Boston. Many of these clubs 
offer discounts to the college 
crowd, two-for-one nights, 
ladies nights, and BC nights. 
— TM — KG 

Steppin' out at night in Boston. 






Wait A Minute 



students experience all extremes of 
the weather under the Heights. The 
mail may come through rain sun 
sleet or snow but so do BCers. Only 
a very strong constitution can force 
the nature lover to leave the beauty 
of a tree changing colors and listen 
to a cold lecture. Prying people off 
the radiators and getting them to 
faced the snow is another story. 




34 / BOSTOiM 



i 




There's an old saying around 
these parts: If you don't like the 
weather, wait a minute. How 
many times did you put on your 
thickest 100% wool sweater in 
the morning only to peel it off on 
the way to classes? Or how about 
those trips into the city that were 
cancelled because the T couldn't 
plow through the snow? Don't 
you just love when it rains for four 
days straight and you need a 
boat to cross the puddle on Hig- 
gins stairs? 

Well, it's just Boston weather, 
folks, and you have to get used 
to it. But after four years, you find 
it kind of grows on you. Take the 
seasons, for example. Autumn is 
really nice. The campus trans- 
forms itself in October — the 
leaves become maroon and 
gold, there is a refreshing nip in 
the air and tailgates spring up 
everywhere. You are reminded 
of the first day you came to look 
at BC — when everything 
seemed just perfect and you 
knew that this was the place for 
you. There is a feeling of settling 
in and getting comfortable in fall; 
the kilts come out of the closet 
and the duckboots come in from 
the rain. At last you finally feel 
that summer is over and you can 
really get down to work. 

Winter isn't too bad. Bapst 
looks beautiful when it's scalloped 
with snow. The hockey rink 
opens for fun and games, and 
freshmen learn to keep their 
dorm windows open so they 
won't bake to death. Snowball 
wars break out at the slighest 
provocation. Who can do home- 
work with the slopes calling ev- 
ery weekend? Waiting for the 
buses seems to last forever in the 
bitter cold, but then again, think 
how good it feels to get home. 

Spring, of course, is everyone's 
favorite. Those first Frisbees 
whizzing around the Dustbowl 
are the cue for sunbathers, blast- 
ing stereos and baseball games. 
Everyone rushes to put on shorts 
and T-shirts only to find that win- 
ter always makes one last stand. 
Spring also means the Boston 
Marathon and the fun it brings. 
Most importantly, spring brings 
the promise of a long, relaxing 
summer (or maybe a brand-new 
job!) 

So even if you think will never 
get used to the unpredictable 
weather, you cannot deny that 
the changes from day to day and 
season to season add life and 
color to life at BC. 

— Colleen Seibert 



BOSTON / 3-5 




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Being near the water has an 
atmosphere like no other — 
the smells, the breezes, the 
food and the fun it brings are 
ail something special. To the 
delight of college students in 
Boston, the city makes excel- 
lent use of its waterfront loca- 
tion. Who could imagine Bos- 
ton without crewing on the 
Charles or feasting on scrod? 
Many BC students chose to 
attend this university because 
of its proximity to Boston. And 
getting to know this wonder- 
ful city means learning about 
the many activities that take 
place on, in or around the 
water. 

One of the first experiences 
many students have at BC is 
the Harbor Cruise. Rocking 
along the waterfront, listening 
to the D], under the stars, sur- 
rounded by fishing boats and 
salt air is a wonderful introduc- 
tion to Boston life. It is the ex- 
tra appeal of the Bay and the 
ferryboat that separate this 

Students can enjoy many water rec- 
reation activities ranging from Swan 
Boats to sailing and crewing. 



type dance from all the others. 

Canoeing on the Charles is 
another favorite of students 
despite the fact that most 
have no idea what they're 
doing! Whether it be 
splashing around the dock or 
seriously paddling for Cam- 
bridge, everyone has fun. Of 
course, the topic of the 
Charles would not be com- 
plete without the sailboats 
that glide up and down it. Any 
member of the Sailing Club 
will tell you it's the only way to 
see Boston! 

Something that people dis- 
cover when they arrive in Bos- 
ton (some for the first time) is 
the seafood. The wharf area is 
loaded with great restaurants 
featuring lobster and clams 
and all kinds of fish. Although 
many of these places can put a 
dent in a student's budget, the 
chance to enjoy seafood 
caught only a few yards away 
is worth the price. Of course, 
there's always No-Names . . . 

If you'd rather watch fish 
than eat them, Boston's costal 
locale offers the Aquarium, 



with its sealions, dolphin 
shows and penguins, which 
provides the chance to learn 
about the area's marine life. Its 
whale watching tours also add 
to the appreciation of the wa- 
ters surrounding our city and 
our world. 

Of course, living so near the 
ocean is a great opportunity 
for road-tripping to the beach. 
For people who refuse to re- 
linquish their summer tans, 
Newport, the Cape and Rock- 
port are only a short trip from 
BC and are great excuses for 
those get-away weekends. 
The beach areas are even fun 
after the season is over. The 
crowds are gone and the 
ocean flavor really comes 
alive. 

in all, part of Boston's un- 
iqueness is that it is a seaside 
town and that it makes use of 
this fact in so many ways. 
Many of our memories of the 
city will include splashing, 
swimming, sunning, snorkel- 
ing and sight-seeing in the 
sensational city by the sea! 




BOSTON .' i7 



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"Hey guys, 1 don't feel like 
cooking tonight and besides, all 
we have is tunafish and leftover 
spaghetti sauce. Let's go out to 
eat!", Beth suggested. 

Kathy's eyes lit up at her 
roommate's suggestion, 
"Yeah", she chimed in, "we've 
got all of the great Boston res- 
taurants to choose from and we 
never take advantage of them. 
Let's do something exciting for 
a change and eat in the city." 

"Aw, it's too much trouble to 
go all the way into Boston just 
to eat." complained Sue. "Why 
don't we just go to The Back- 
yard or something?" 

"Because there are so many 
opportunities for great eating 
all around us and we're not 
going to be around much lon- 
ger to appreciate them. I mean, 
if we were at some little hick 
school out in the country, we 
would be dying to get the 
chance to eat in Boston, right? 
So let's do it!" 

"OK, where do you want to 
go?" asked Sue with a sigh. 

"How about the European? I 
love the North End and all that 
delicious Italian food." Kathy 
said. "You can't go there too 
many times and it's not very ex- 
pensive either." 

"Nah, it's pretty late and the 
crowd is going to be enor- 
mous," Nancy reminded her. 
"And some of those other 
North End places are so small 
that they're mobbed when only 
the waitresses are there." 

"Let's go to No-Names!" 
cried Beth. "I love eating near 
the water and you can't beat the 



seafood there. We always see 
someone we know, too." 

"Beth, it's 30° outside and 
you know that the line is going 
to be a mile long. " said Jill. 

"But that's part of the fun. Be- 
sides, we'll take along some 
wine and pick up a few cute 
guys while we wait. Come on!" 

"I wanna go to Pizzeria Uno" 
Sue announced suddenly. 
"They've got the best pizza 
around, thick and full of top- 
pings. And their drinks . . . now 
that's real eating!" 

"Talk about lines! Uno's will 
be at least an hour's wait." re- 
marked Meg. "What about 
Houlihan's? It's so romantic 
looking out onto Fanueil Hall 
with the snow falling, the lights 
twinkling, the music playing ..." 

"... The crowds of people 
walking through on their way to 
Paco's Tacos. And the crowds 
of people waiting for tables 
glaring at you." |ill cut in. 

Nancy said, "We can go to 33 
1/2 Dunster St. That's a great 
place. I can hear that salad bar 
calling me now. There's only 
one problem." 

"The lines!" everyone 
shouted. 

"Boy, everyone says how 
great the food is in Boston, but 
how can you tell when you can't 
get into a restaurant to find 
out?" asked Meg. 

'"Yeah. And after standing up 
for an hour, you're too tired to 
eat when you do get in!" said 
Kathy. 

"Dunster Street does sound 
good, but it'll take us at least 
two hours to get to Cambridge. 



I'd be eating my shoe by then!" 
exclaimed Sue. 

"Hey, The Top of the Hub has 
lines but at least you feel clcissy 
while you wait. They always 
have a band that plays oldies 
too. " noted Jill. 

"Are you kidding? Top of the 
Hub? Who can afford even the 
appetizers on their menu?" 
Certainly not us!" laughed Sue. 

"I say we go to Legal Sea- 
food. It's close by and the prices 
aren't too steep. I especially 
love their soft shell crabs!" ex- 
plained Beth. 

■'That sounds good, but I nev- 
er could get used to having six 
differentwaiterswhobringyour 
food at six different times" 
complained Meg. 

"1 heard of a place last week 
called Guadalahara's. They 
serve Mexican food there, like 
buritoes and enchiladas — all 
that hot stuff." Kathy said. 

"A friend of mine went to |C 
Hillary's last week. The steal<s 
are supposed to be great there. 
We could get baked potatoes, a 
salad, mushrooms ..." Nancy 
drifted off. 

"We swore off red meat re- 
member?" Kathy replied. 

"Oh yeah." said Nancy, "Well, 
any other suggestions?" 

""There's always the Nest," 
Sue said quietly. 

"'Uh, how about some of that 
great tuna and spaghetti sauce 
cassarole of yours Beth?" 

— Colleen Seibert 

Quincy Market is the ultimate haven 
for the gourmet or the just piain starv- 
ing: seafood choices; sweet treats; 
shoppers struggle to decide between 
booths; a bit of class while on the go. 



38 / BOSTON 




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All styles of music can be found 
wMiln Boston. Classical music Is 
popular — the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra Is known, naturally. 
Rock and Roll has a special place 
at conceits. Elsewhere, In clubs, In 
the streets, or on the subway, 
music of ail kinds can be found. 



The lights go down, the crowd 
hushes expectantly and sudden- 
ly and the place is filled with mu- 
sic. You're at the Boston Garden 
and it's The Police, right? Or is it 
the Boston Pops at Symphony 
Hall? Cold it be John Butcher Axis 
at the Channel? Boston is filled 
with wonderful places to experi- 
ence music, no matter where 
your tastes lie. 

For classical lovers, there's al- 
ways the Boston Symphony Or- 
chestra. This orchestra has been 
around for 1 02 years and is still 
one of the finest groups in the 
country. The repertoire ranges 
from Mozart to Copeland and is 
superbly conducted by Seiji Oza- 
wa. One opportunity that many 
students do not know about is 
the chance to sit in on open re- 
hearsals on Wednesday nights 
and witness a concert taking 
shape. The summertime coun- 
terpart of the BSO is the Boston 
Pops, made famous by the late 
Arthur Redler. 

The Opera Company of Bos- 
ton rounds out the classical mu- 
sic tour of the city. Each season is 
filled with famous operas per- 
formed by some of the best sin- 
gers in the country. The opera 
house used to be an old movie 
theater but recent renovations 
have converted it into an elegant 
hall. 

Of course, our city has more 
music to offer than just classical. 
The Berklee Performance Center 
offers a concert of jazz music 
performed by the best in the 
field, students and faculty of the 
Berklee School of Music. 

Rock 'n rolll is alive and well 
and beating in Boston. Some stu- 
dents know the Ticketron phone 
number better than they do their 
home numbers. Boston Garden 
and the Orpheum Theatre host 
the biggest and best groups 
around. Ten thousand Boston 
rock fans tend to be rowdy and 
that just adds to the atmosphere. 

Music is one of the exciting fe- 
atures that Boston has to offer. It 
is something that everyone 
should experience, even if it's 
just an excuse to get away from 
your roommate's stereo. 



BOSTON ; 



Tradition! 



The city of Boston presented 
its traditions and institutions 
perhaps more vigorously than 
any other American metropo- 
lis. This attitude largely ex- 
tended to the realm of sports, 
which rated equally in the re- 
verce accorded its cultural 
counterparts. 

The pride that Boston har- 
bored toward its sports legacy 
was of a proud but demanding 
nature. To become an institu- 
tion in this city, it was not 
enough that an athletic entity 
merely attain greatness; a team 
had to attain that greatness 
through dedication and talent 
and retain these qualities as the 
team obtained greatness. 

When the Boston Celtics 
won an unprecedented eleven 
championships in the period 



between 1957-1969, they 
established powerful tradition 
within the city. Yet that alliance 
was not so powerful that fans 
of Boston ceeised demanding a 
quality basketball team. For this 
reason, the presence of players 
such as Bill Russell, John Hav- 
licek and Larry Bird repre- 
sented to the fans of Boston a 
guarantee of continued suc- 
cess. 

The Boston Marathon was as 
interwoven in this city's tradi- 
tions as much as the early pat- 
riot resistence was interwoven 
in the American Revolution. So, 
when carpetbagger Marshall 
Wadoff attempted to com- 
mercialize this great race, he 
was practically run out of town 
on a rail. 

Red Sox left-fielder Carl Yas- 



tremsky accrued as much crit- 
icism as he did acclaim for the 
twenty-three years he played 
baseball in Fenway Park. Yet on 
one memorable weekend in 
October, this city embraced 
him like it had no other sports 
hero, clutching him to its heart 
in the very last moments of his 
career. 

Thus, an organization, an 
event, and an individual must 
earn its elite status as an institu- 
tion, but once it does, it is not 
likely that the fans of this city 
will really accept a change in 
that tradition. Many teams 
however, are not fortunate 
enough to garner such fa- 
vored status. Just like the Bos- 
ton . . . erthe New Orleans . . . 
Breakers. 

— Jeff Kern 




Counter clockwise from top: 
Some of the traditions the in- 
famous Boston fans have 
supported included the Bos- 
ton Marathon, the Celtics, the 
Breakers, and the Red Sox' 
Call Yastremskl. 



42 / BOSTON 






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To the Bostonian: " ." 

"Fix your eyes on the greatness of . . . | Boston] as you have it 
-before you day by day, fall in love with her, and when you feel her 
great, remember that this greatness was won by men [and wom- 
en I withcourage, with knowledge of their duty, and with a sense of 
honor in action, . . ., :" — Eurpides 



.44 /BOSTON 



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The Undergraduate Gov- 
ernment of Boston College, 
UGBC, was composed of var- 
ious committees whicli dedi- 
cate their time to the students. 
These committees repre- 
sented the student body as a 
service organization and a 
community building organiza- 
tion. 

The programming commit- 
tee of UGBC, responsible for 
events on campus, was the 
Social Committee, it focused 
on evoking spirit among the 
student body through various 
activities and creating 
stronger inter-campus re- 
lationships. The activities in- 
cluded trips into Boston, con- 
certs on campus, and the 
"Screw Your Roommate" 
semi-formal, tail gating par- 
ties, Socials, and "Thursday 
Night at the Rat." Chairper- 
sons: Mamie Armstrong, 
Kevin Convery, and John 
Doian. 

The Cultural Committee of 
UGBC concentrated on "en- 
lightening" the student 
through a variety of cultural 
events and issues. The stu- 
dents learned more about 
their peers and the campus. 
The various events which the 
committee sponsored were 
lectures, international festi- 
vals, cultural weekends in a city, 
art sales, student art shows, 
trips to theater productions, 
and trips to the Museum of 
Fine Arts in Boston. Chairper- 
sons: Jim Burke, Diane De- 
Guzman, and Anne O'Brien. 

The Commuter Committee 
addressed a number of issues 
and problems which effected 
the commuter. It helped to in- 
tegrate the commuter into the 
University through events 
which were to help commut- 
ing students become ac- 
quainted with the other stu- 
dents. The committee head- 
quarters was located in Lyons 
Hall, outside of the Rat. In the 
center, the commuter could 
find exclusive information 
about transportation, parking, 
tenant's rights, overnight 

Top to bottom: (left to right) Steve 
Fallon and Tom Shannon of the 
Commuter Committee. On Newton 
Campus The Resident Assistants at 
Duchesne West during resident 
check In. Left page: Workers at the 
Rat on Thursday night (sponsored 
by the UGBC Social Committee). 



housing, and carpooling. The 
Commuter Committee Com- 
munications office printed a 

newsletter called Daytripper. 
Daytripper publicized the 
various social activities. The 
popular activities included: 
Thursday night dinners at 
Murray House, monthly piano 
bars, college mixers, commut- 
er/parent receptions at Mur- 
ray House, pre-movie parties 
and parties, off-campus ex- 
cursions, theme parties, live 
bands at the Rat, and semi- 
formals. Chairpersons: 
Martha Bagley and Tom 
Shannon. 

UGBC was one of the most 
influential group on campus, 
but it didn't meet all resident 
students needs. The Office of 
University Housing de- 
veloped a Resident Student 
Life Committee to meet these 
needs. BC had a wide range of 
University Housing from on- 
campus dormitories and 
suites to apartments and 
modular housing units. By 
working with the Dean of Stu- 
dents-Office, the Office of 
University Housing formu- 
lated disciplinary policies and 
judicial procedures. The Office 
also provided updated lists of 
apartments and rooms avail- 
able for students living off- 
campus. Chairpersons: Sara 
Bloom, Lily Robles, and Jeff 
Thielman. 

The Resident Advisory 
Board was the official student 
voice in University Housing. 
The members were elected by 
their dorm-mates and 
attended bi-monthly meet- 
ings to evaluate and create 
new policies. They discussed 
such problems as damage 
bills, dorm security, the Hous- 
ing Budget, the Resident Staff 
selection, and energy con- 
servation. Chairpersons: Ter- 
ry Hanlon and Steve Torto- 
lani. 

The most active group of 
assistants in a student's life 
was the Resident Assistants. 
The RA's planned socials, trips 
into Boston, and Harbor 
Cruises. There were 1 03 resi- 
dence hall staff members in 
the RA program which in- 
cluded Staff Assistants, Area 
Co-ordinators, Resident 
Assistants, and Jesuits-in- 
Residence. The responsibili- 
ties of an RA included the safe- 
ty and well-being of students 
living on-campus. 



ACnvmES / 49 




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Lee Pellegrini 



50 /ACTIVITIES 














The Alliance of Student 
Activities was a unifying 
group of all organizations and 
clubs. The basic function of 
ASA was to assist the Office of 
Student Programs and Re- 
sources in providing informa- 
tion for club leaders and their 
organizations. The Advise- 
ment Team aided students in 
such areas as form comple- 
tion, obtaining information, 
programming and club forma- 
tion. The team distributed 
newsletters and a directory of 
clubs and organizations. The 
team also devoted much of its 
energy to Student Activities 
Day and the OSPAR Awards 
Banquet, which honored stu- 
dent leaders. The goal of ASA 
was to "create a rapport with 
club leaders to promote lead- 
ership and coordinate better 
activities." The Advisement 
Team for the 1 983- 1 984 ac- 
ademic year Included: Kevin 
Flagg, Steve Hoffman, Chris 
Lyon, Martha Morkan, David 
O'Brien, Lisa Placek, Paula 
Raymond, and Louise Sul- 
livan. 

The University Counseling 
Services catered to all under- 
graduate students. The 
Counseling Services were 
available to students in the 
form of confidential consulta- 
tions in careers and 
academics and personal mat- 
ters. Each school within the 
University had its own 
Counseling Services which 
arranged appointments for in- 
dividual, confidential counsel- 
ing and psychotherapy and 
counseling groups. 

An important part of the 
University Counseling Ser- 
vices wcis the Entering Stu- 
dents Assistant Program, 
which trained Freshman, 
Transfer, and Registered 
Nurse Assistant volunteers. 
The programs utilized volun- 
teer students who helped 
freshman, transfer, and nurs- 
ing students become familiar 
with the academic, spiritual, 
cultural, and social ^lspects of 
campus life. Student Direc- 
tor: Jay Sullivan. 

The Transfer Center pro- 
vided service for all under- 
graduate students who had 
either transferred into the Uni- 
versity or who were consider- 
ing transferring to another 
university. The Transfer Center 
helped to make the transition 
to campus an easy one by 
sponsoring student transfer 
socials, which enabled trans- 
fers to meet each other. Uni- 
versity administrators and fac- 



ulty. The Center contained an 
extensive, up to date collec- 
tion of undergraduate cata- 
logues and a file containing 
educational opportunities. 

The Career Center, through 
individual advisement and 
workshops, assisted students 
with both career decision- 
making and job hunting. All 
students could find informa- 
tion on career fields, specific 
employers, resume writing, 
interviewing, and career plan- 
ning Services and programs 
of the Career Center included: 
resume critiques, videotaping 
simulated interviews, spon- 
soring professions to lecture 
on career opportunities, and 
special workshops on career 
topics. A Career Alumni Net- 
work consisted of over 700 
alumni who were willing to 
discuss their career fields with 
undergraduates. 

The Career Center and 
UGBC also sponsored the 
Boston College Internship 
Program (BCIP). The function 
of BCIP was to act as a clearing 
house for students, an advise- 
ment and placement center, 
and an information center for 
students interested in doing 
"hands on" work in career- 
related fields. 

The Career Planning 
Advisement Team, located at 
the Career Center, helped 
advise students in many areas 
concerning future plans and 
careers. The members of the 
1983-1984 Career Planning 
Advisement Team were Julie 
McClallen and Mark 
McHugh. 

The Admissions Office was 
where undergraduates had 
their first official contact with 
the University. Through the 
Student Admissions Program, 
students introduced prospec- 
tive students to the campus 
and informed them of Univer- 
sity facts through tours, high 
school visits, and day visits. 
The students also interviewed 
prospective students for ad- 
mission to the University. Stu- 
dent Coordinator: Karen Pel- 
legrino. 

Clock wise from left: International 
Student Orientation: "Habia Espa- 
nol?", "Sprechen Sle Deutsch?", 
"Parlez-vous Francals?", "Do you 
speak English?". The Career Center 
located on Commonwealth Avenue. 
Frank DILorenzo looking through 
the catalogues In the Transfer Cen- 
ter. Four members of the Alliance of 
Student Activities (left to right) Paula 
Raymond, Louise Sullivan, Steve 
Hoffman and Lisa Placek. Bart Wel- 
ten talking to another student dur- 
ing International Student Orienta- 
tion. 



ACTIVITIES/ 51 



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Clockwise from top left: Ceri 
Murphy and Kathy Kindness 
working on the word processors 
In the Sub Turri office; George 
Moustakeis of the Sub TurrI staff 
taking pictures; )ohn Carpenter, 
editor-in-cfiief of tfie Heights, 
working on layouts: editors of the 
Stylus posing with past issues; The 
Heights newspaper. 



52/ACTIVmES 






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Literary organizations were 
essential to tine University be- 
cause they allowed diverse 
voices of the student body to 
be heard. On campus, there 
were five student- 
administered publications: 
The Heights, The Observer, 
The Boston Advocate, Sub 
Turri, and The Stylus. 

BC's most familiar publica- 
tion wcis the weekly student 
newspaper, The Heights. This 
independent publication 
offered students up-to-date 
coverage of campus and local 
events, as well as an overview 
of national and international 
issues. Its most popular fea- 
tures included: "Chris Mullen 
at Large" and "Voices from the 
Dustbowl." The last page 
usually contained a calendar 
of the week's upcoming 
events and a classified section 
open to all students. In 1 983- 
84 the editors of the Heights 
tried to expand their coverage 
in the various sections hoping 
to make the student body 
more aware of matters shap- 
ing our society. Editor-in- 
Chief: John Carpenter. 

In February, 1983, another 
newspaper was introduced to 
the University — The Observ- 




er of Boston College. The tri- 
weekly publication's main 
objectives were to provide 
students with a constructive 
commentary on today's most 
important political issues. It 
covered not only BC but local 
and national affairs as well. The 
editors considered the 
Observer "a conservative 
journal which respects and 
admires the values of a free 
government as established by 
our founding fathers." Articles 
concerning economics were 
regularly featured along with 
an occasional book or movie 
review. The Observer offered 
BC's modern academic envi- 
ronment a traditionally liberal 
overview of current political 
and economic fronts. Editor: 
John Birkmeyer 

Another newspaper avail- 
able to students was The Bos- 
ton Advocate which did not 
specifically focus on events on 
campus or the local area. This 
bi-weekly paper provided a 
broad outlook on the national 
and international events that 
effected the current society. 
The Advocate was a progres- 
sive publication which pro- 
moted student activism. Its 
main purpose was to make 
students more aware of the 
issues and events taking place 
in the world. Executive Editor: 
Chris Disipio. 

Sub Turri, a "treasury of 
memories," celebrated its 
70th birthday in 1983. Since 
1913, Sub Turri, meaning 
"under the tower," has been 
traditionally an award-winning 
yearbook. Six sections — Bos- 
ton, Student Ufe, Sports, Activ- 
ities, Academics, and Seniors 
— were designed to capture 
the history of the year on cam- 
pus, in Boston and around the 
world. The staff consisted en- 
tirely of volunteer students, 
freshmen to seniors, who not 
only contributed their talents 
but obtained valuable skills in 
layout, journalism, photogra- 
phy and management. Editor- 
in-Chief: Katherine Kind- 
ness. 

The Stylus, one of the old- 
est college publications in the 
country, was the campus liter- 
ary magazine. It came out 
three times a year, in the fall, 
winter, and spring. It did not 
follow any particular theme 
and contained everything 
from fiction and poetry to 
artwork and photography. It 
offered students an outlet in 
which to display their talents 
and creativity. Co-Editors: 
Susan Cavan and Richard 
Paczynski. 



ACTIVITIES / 53 




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54/ACTIVmtS 




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The Musical Guild was 

established to cultivate cultu- 
ral awareness and a greater 
appreciation of music. The 
twenty musicians who com- 
prised the guild performed 
scores ranging from classical 
to jazz. In its first year, the 
guild's accomplishments in- 
cluded a unique student/ 
faculty concert plus several 
mini-concerts on the dust- 
bowl. The guild also spon- 
sored movies, lectures, and 
trips to the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra throughout the 
year. 

The Children's Theatre 
Company was BC's own 
traveling variety show. The 
nine Ccist members performed 
for audiences of children 
throughout the community 
such as for Children's Hospi- 
tal, libraries, and schools. This 
year's productions included 
"The Little Prince" and an im- 
provisational show complete 
with original stories and music 
designed to generate audi- 
ence participation. Proceeds 



from the group's productions 
were donated to local chil- 
dren's causes. 

Striving to create a better 
awareness of dance as art, the 
Dance Ensemble graced the 
stage with productions in- 
cluding ballet, jazz, tap, and 
modern dance. The Ensemble 
was completely student-run 
and had elected student 
directors. Auditions for the En- 
semble's spring and fall pro- 
ductions were open to all stu- 
dents. Dancers were selected 
on their innate dance ability 
rather than formal training. 
The Ensemble sought to en- 
hance students' talents and 
choreography skills through 
the bi-annual productions as 
well as in workshops offering 
technical instruction and 
smaller-scale performances. 
— Lisa Bernier 

Clockwise from left: performing In 
this year's fall production, "Emotion 
in Motton"; wrapped up in her danc- 
ing; dancing on toe, a form of ballet, 
during "Emotion in Motion"; The 
Musical Guild on the dustbowl play- 
ing classical and |azz music. 



.* 1 






ACTIVITIES / 55 




56 / ACTIVmtS 



J 



THIS SONG IS FOR YOU! 




Many students found self- 
expression through music. 
Whether one's interest was jazz, 
soul, cicissical, choral or marching 
tunes, there was an excellent 
musical group for everyone 

The Swingin' Eagles |azz 
Band performed at many differ- 
ent functions during the year. 
Some of these included Fallfest, 
Springfest, and |azz at Rat. They 
also did a few concerts in the 
New Theatre. The Jazz band's 
highlight was to perform with 
Bob Hope when he came to 
Roberts Center last year. 

The Voices of Imani Gospel 
Choir saw as its goal praising 
God and bringing His message 
to the world through music. The 
choir continued to grow in '83- 
'84 as it had every year. Some of 
the group's concerts included 
the annual Gospelfest, which 
brought different area choirs 
together on campus, a perfor- 
mance at the Martin Luther King 
Jr. ecumenical dinner, partici- 
pation in Black Family Weekend 
and attending an Easter celebra- 
tion. President: Karen Young. 

Another musical organization 
was the University Chorale. 
Made up of 1 60 men and wom- 
en, the chorale had the reputa- 
tion as one of the best university 
choruses in the nation. 

In 1983-84, the singers per- 
formed Bach's "Magnificat" at 
Newton Chapel, a Christmas 
concert in the Theatre, a Palm 
Sunday liturgy and a spring con- 
cert. The most exciting project, 
however, was the chorale's trip 
to West Germany where they 
gave a series of concerts, includ- 
ing one in the Cologne Cathe- 
dral. The chorale was under the 
direction of Dr. Alexander Pelo- 
quin. President Maureen Cullum. 
— Colleen Seibert 

Clockwise from top left: The Chorale 
putting on a concert In the Newton 
Chapel; the Jazz Ensemble performing 
In O'Connell House; the Jazz Ensemble; 
members of the Gospel Choir practic- 
ing In Lyons; a member of the Chorale 
singing during a practice. 



ACTIVITIES / 57 



MARCHING 

R WAY 
TO MEMPHIS 




58 / ACTIVITIES 




Music groups were not only 
performing groups, but 
"cheerleaders" as well, pro- 
moting sciiool spirit at many 
athletic events. 

The "Screaming" Eagles 
Marching Band, with 1 50 
members, was one of the 
largest student organizations 
on campus. The band per- 
formed at all home football 
games and travelled to many 
of the away games. 

This year's band was the first 
band ever to play at the Yale 
Bowl in New Haven. The band 
also travelled to West Point 
and had a second trip to Syra- 
cuse. The highlight of the year 
was the trip to Memphis, Ten- 
nessee for the Liberty Bowl. 
The band also performed at 
various off-campus events in- 
cluding the opening of the 
Weston Hotel in Boston, the 
Woburn parade, the Patriots- 
Chargers football game and a 
performance at Faneuil Hall. 

The band sponsored many 
different activities for its mem- 
bers throughout the year such 
as barbecues, parties, semi- 
formals and dinners. 

Tiie Pep Band was a volun- 
teer organization which play- 
ed in the stands at both bas- 
ketball and hockey games. 
They also travelled with the 



teams to the Big East tourna- 
ment and NCAA playoffs. The 
band's repertoire included 
Tight" songs and jazz num- 
bers, which the Pep Band play- 
ed to promote school spirit at 
athletic events. 

The Colorguard and twir- 
lers added sparkle and color 
to the marching band's 
routines. The squad, which 
consisted of 2 1 women was 
under the direction of Kathy 
Howell, who designed and re- 
hearsed the intricate routines. 
The Colorguard was a tradi- 
tion that went back to when 
BC was an all-male school. The 
'83-'84 colorguard squad not 
only worked with flags, but 
they twirled dowels (which 
were yellow sticks with 
streamers attached); they also 
used pom poms and per- 
formed dances. The members 
enjoyed their positions de- 
spite the eight hours per week 
of practice and travelling to 
away games. Director: Kathy 
Howell 

— Kathy Aubin and 
Colleen Seibert 

Clockwise from top left: The band 
during a halftlme show; watching 
Holy Cross football game; one of the 
twirlers smiling during the halfdme 
show; practicing for their perfor- 
mance at the Weston Hotel. 







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uv 




A very important part of a 
person's life is his or her cultu- 
ral heritage. The myriad of dif- 
ferent cultural clubs on cam- 
pus proved that the need for 
education in and expression 
of one's roots v^as a strong 
concern of students. The di- 
versity of the clubs' activities 
showed that their members 
wanted to share their experi- 
ences with other students in 
the university. 

AHANA represented the in- 
terests of Black American, Na- 
tive American, Asian Ameri- 
can, and Hispanic students. 
The organization provided aid 
for those students needing 
academic, social or emotional 
support. The group spon- 
sored a summer orientation 
program to introduce fresh- 
man minority students to the 
campus and its resources. 
AHANA members put out a 



newsletter entitled Collage 
and produced a radio pro- 
gram on WZBC named "Ex- 
pansions." Director: Donald 
Brown. 

The Armenian Club fo- 
cused on students interested 
in the culture, arts, religion and 
lives of the Armenian people, 
through an Armenian- 
American intercollegiate 
dance with Tufts University, a 
panel discussion on Armenian 
church unity, and the celebra- 
tion of Armenian Martyr's Day 
in April. The club spread 
knowledge about Armenian 
life by donating books on the 
subject to the library each 
year. Co-presidents: Lauren 
Koshgarian and Lori 
Davidson. 

The Asian Students Club 
allowed students to observe 
and participate in the different 
facets of Asian life. In '83-84, 



the members held a Hallo- 
ween Dance, a cultural night 
and a presentation of five 
Asian dance companies. The 
club encouraged all students 
to attend their activities. Pres- 
ident: Sophia Chin. 

The Black Student Forum's 
goal was "to make students 
aware of the diversity of Afro- 
American heritage and cul- 
ture" through various activi- 
ties such as: a Dance 
Marathon, a Jazz and 
R&^B social, a T-shirt sale and 
hosting speakers from the 
business community. Presi- 
dent: Gerald Harris. 

Le Cercle Francals was in- 
terested in exposing students 
to the social and cultural 
aspects of French life. This year 
they held a bake sale, planned 
trips to French films and spon- 
sored a spring trip to Quebec, 
held socials to practice speak- 



I 



60 /ACTIVITIES 




Clockwise from left opposite page: 
(left to right) Students doing Greek 
dances during the Greek Festival at 
O'Connell House; three members of 
CIrocolo Itallano enjoying canolls 
during a fundraiser In McElroy 
Lobby; giris enjoying the Greek Fes- 
tival by dancing holding hands In a 
circle; two students eating a tradi- 
tional Greek meal, Baklava. 



ing in French and learn about 
French culture. President: 
Judith Gleba. 

11 Circolo italiano mem- 
bers explored all the aspects 
of Italian life and language 
through trips to the North End, 
showing movies such as 
"Bread and Chocolate" and 
meeting with students learn- 
ing Italian to speak the lan- 
guage. One of their most re- 
warding activities was 
teaching English to Italian im- 
migrants in Boston. Presi- 
dent: Carl Valeri. 

The German Academy 
strove to foster participation 
and knowledge in the German 
culture. Their activities in- 
cluded sponsoring an 
Octoberfest with UGBC, a 
Christmas social, a trip to Wur- 
sthaus in Harvard Square and 
a visit to the Goethe Institute 
which promotes German cul- 



ture in Boston. President: 
Rosemary Loughran. 

The Irish Society weis a very 
traditional club that enjoyed 
exploring the lives and loves 
of the Irish. This was accom- 
plished through a Celtic New 
Year party at O'Connell 
House, Ceilis Irish square 
dances and Simsas, which 
were meetings for the mem- 
bers. They also sponsored an 
Irish radio show on WZBC. 
President: Margaret Fay. 

A new club on campus was 
the Middle Eastern Student's 
Association which strove to 
promote the cultural, social 
and educational awareness of 
Middle Eastern life. President 
Brad Smith coordinated the 
showing of a very successful 
film entitled "Report from 
Beirut: Summer of "82" with 
speakers afterwards, a 
Mediterranian social with 



other cultural clubs. 

The Organization for In- 
ternational Student Affairs 

weis a service organization for 
foreign students on campus. 
The organization urged inter- 
raction between international 
and American students. Coor- 
dinator: Jean Yoder. 

The Slavic and Eastern Cir- 
cle not only promoted aware- 
ness of Slavic culture, it 
advised and served as a stu- 
dent caucus for students 
studying Slavic Studies or 
Asian Studies. The members 
were interested in learning 
about culture through plays 
and movies and they especial- 
ly enjoyed getting together to 
cook Russian foods. Presi- 
dent: lames Nee. 

A particularly active group 
was the Spanish Club. They 
worked at ELS, a school for 
people from other countries 



who wish to learn English in- 
tensively. They also had fun by 
having Spanish dinners, going 
to the "Nutcracker Suite" and 
participating in the audience 
of "Nosotros" — a Spanish TV 
show. President: Carolyn 
Plunket. 

La Union Latlna sponsored 
cultural and social events 
along with academic pursuits; 
the club hosted speaker Fr. 
John Blazer who addressed 
the topic of religion and revo- 
lution in Central America. A 
series of Spanish classical films 
was shown. The members tu- 
tored Spanish-speaking stu- 
dents in all subjects as well. 
President Magdiel Canales. 
— Colleen Seibert 



ACTIVITIES/ 61 




^^ • •— --'J5'v 







19am^ ^biXtti ^oxne? 



Everyone knew O'Connell 
House as the place for movies 
on Sunday nights and a great 
place for Middle-March. But 
there was much more to 
O'Connell House than was 
generally known. 

The house was built in 1 895 
by the Storey family and then 
purchased by the Ligget fami- 
ly in the 1920's. Cardinal 
O'Connell bought it in the late 
1930's and donated it to the 
University. The building is a 
copy of a Welsh castle called 
'Gwydener," and is complete 
with sixteen fireplaces, and 
Tudor architecture. 

O'Connell House was used 
as a Jesuit residence for a while 
and then it housed the Fine 
Arts department. Today, 
O'Connell is used for many 
different student-oriented 
activities. Five staff members 
run the house and all have dif- 
ferent responsibilities. 

The house was open during 
the week for studying and 
piano and on weekends par- 
ties, dances, films and many 
other events were held. A lo- 
cal band, the "Trademarks" 
performed, as did different 
jazz bands on Sunday after- 
noons. Rita Warnock, a 
phychic, visited the house; an 
International Christmas party 
was held; the Tuition Forum 
with Dr. Campanella took 



place there. 

The two main events of the 
year were Harvest Night, with 
music, dancing and a carnival, 
in October, and the Middle 
March Ball, which was a black- 
tie, all night affair. 

O'Connell underwent some 
renovations this year, such as 
new carpeting and the paint- 
ing of the Grand Hall. The staff 
members hoped for greater 
student involvement with the 
house. The house was a part of 
the traditions of both the Uni- 
versity and Chestnut Hill and 
has contributed to the cultural 
life of the students. 

The 1983-84 consisted of: 
Timothy Hambor, Steven 
Sharaf, Kathy Calnen, Mark 
McNamara, and John Mullen. 

My Mother's Fleabag was a 
comedy group that had a five 
year tradition on campus. The 
group got its name from the 
vaudevillian "fleabag" hotels 
that entertainers used to stay 
in. This year's collection of 
twelve members was one of 
the largest groups ever; it in- 
cluded nine seniors, five of 
whom were involved in 
fleabag since their freshman 
year. Fleabaggers got their 
ideas wherever they could 
find them — from brainstorm- 
ing sessions, individual sug- 
gestions, and improvisations 
during rehearsals. The mem- 



bers rehearsed three nights a 
week for two main produc- 
tions each year. My Mother's 
Fleabag also performed at the 
Casba, Freshman Orientation, 
a Development dinner and 
during Alcohol Awareness 
Week. 

The company traditionally 
performed at O'Connell 
House, as the performers 
found the atmosphere warm 
and condusive to audience 
participation. 

The cast emphcisized that 
they were not a club; they had 
neither an advisor nor a con- 
stitution. The philosophy of 
the group was "to be free to 
make fun of things on campus 
and in the world today." None 
of their skits were written with 
malicious intent, but no one 
was safe from their barbs. "We 
want to make a statement, " 
one member said. "We are 
successful if we can make 



people laugh and think at the 
same time." 

Besides the laughter, a 
close group feeling was the 
result of My Mother's 
Fleabag. There was nothing in 
the shows that wasn't original 
material and a special 
friendship developed among 
its members. All of the people 
involved were serious stu- 
dents and they found that per- 
forming comedy was a great 
way to let off pressure and 
have a great time. They were, 
in their own words, a "zany, 
madcap bunch." 

The cast members were: 
Heike Allen, PC Bennison, 
Dave Boudreau, Will Boud- 
reau, Anne Kirwin, Jenny Li- 
quori, Joe Patchen, Laura 
Ritchin, Vinnie Tangredi, 
Melissa Robinson, Ann 
McCarthy, and Bob Fries, di- 
rector. 

— Colleen Seibert 





Paul D. Campanella 



Clockwise from left: The O'Connell 
House as photographed and de- 
veloped by George Moustakas; the 
O'Connell House Staff for '83-84; 
the fall performance of My Mother's 
Fleabag. 



ACTIVITIES / 63 




The commitment to help 
and serve others Wcis part of 
being a Catholic University. 
There were several organiza- 
tions dedicated to this goal. 

Community-minded stu- 
dents got involved in Circle K, 
which is the largest college 
service organization in the 
world. Students participated 
in service projects such as 
Christmas caroling at the Bap- 
tist Home and having an "un- 
birthday" party at the 
Nazareth Home. They raked 
leaves at the Ronald Mac- 
Donald house in Boston and 
planned a "jello Jamboree" in 
cooperation with the Special 
Olympics. President: Eiien 
Fiowers. 

The Goid Key Society was 
another service club on cam- 
pus. The members, wearing 
their maroon and gold 
armbands, could be seen 
ushering at football games, 
helping out with Orientation 
and working at the Red Cross 
Blood Drives. The club held a 
Christmas Dance this year, as 



well as a showing of "Dawn of 
the Dead." They were the only 
student-representative group 
to participate in the planning 
of Parents Weekend. Gold Key 
also sponsored a lecture by 
Congressman Boiling. One of 
their most successful events 
was the trip to the Gold Key 
retreat house on the Cape in 
March. President: Daria 
Chapeisliy. 

T)ie Student Council for 
Exceptional Children was 
part of the School Education 
and was concerned with help- 
ing and entertaining children 
with special needs. This chap- 
ter of the nationwide orga- 
nization was open to all stu- 
dents. Some of the events this 
year included a Halloween 
party at the campus school, 
giving Thanksgiving baskets 
to Campus School children, a 
Christmas card sale/fundraiser 
and the Campus School Car- 
nival. The members also 
planned events with the Fes- 
tival of Friendship and The 
Special Olympics. Chairper- 



son: Tammy Bateson. 

"The PULSE Program in- 
volved students in works of 
social service and advocacy 
with communities and institu- 
tions throughout Greater Bos- 
ton and in disciplined philo- 
sophical and theological re- 
flection in the classroom. 
Through such involvement, 
the program hoped to pro- 
mote a deeper self- 
understanding, engage the 
student in a sophisticated 
analysis of the causes and 
complexities of social order 
and disorder, and foster a 
commitment to assume per- 
sonal responsibility for 
addressing these injustices 
and disorders." 

This rationale of the PULSE 
program, which was in its four- 
teenth year on campus, neatly 
capsulized the hopes and 
goals of this organization. The 
program provided place- 
ments in such areas as: 
Emergency Services and 
Shelters; Special Needs, Re- 
search and Legal Work; Men- 



tal Health, the Elderly, Correc- 
tional Systems; Youth Work 
and Peace Work. There was 
also a summer international 
program in Belize, Central 
America. The group con- 
tinued its new Pulse Advisory 
program which was made up 
of students who helped in- 
vestigate new placements, 
plan projects and aid the 
council with its other plans. 
PULSE directors: Professor 
Dicl( Keely and student 
Therese Callahan. 

The National Association 
for the Advancement of Col- 
ored People (NAACP) con- 
tinued its concern for helping 
black students coordinate 
their personal, educational 
and career lives. Some of the 
group's activities included a 
Civil Rights Day, a member- 
ship drive, a job Fair, and cultu- 
ral events during Black History 
month. President: Greer 
Hansen. 

— Colleen Seibert 



64 / ACTIVmES 




:^E01?UE 





Left Page: Members of the Cold 
Key Society during a social. Right 
Page (clockwise from top left): A 
member of the Gold Key Society 
helping at a blood drive; two 
members of Pulse during their 
office hours; and the door to the 
Pulse office. 



ACTIVITIES / 65 




Right Page: two current movies 
which were popular during the 
1983- 1 984 school year. Left page 
(clockwise from top photo): Two 
students putting film on a reel 

66 / ACTIVITIES 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M I I I I I I r I I I I I I I 



SHADES 



SOUND 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I iTTTT 




At BC, communications 
were of utmost important to 
fully enjoy the school and 
what it had to offer. There 
were four organizations that 
gave students practical expo- 
sure to the various fields that 
encompass communications. 
Film, radio, public relations, 
and advertising were all 
addressed in their respective 
clubs. Workshops, guest 
speakers, films and social 
events were sponsored by 
each organization to promote 
the communications field. 

The BC Film Board offered 
free films each weekend to the 
student body and faculty. On 
Fridays and Saturdays the 
films were show in McGuinn 
Auditorium and on Sundays in 



the Barry Arts Pavillion on 
Newton Campus. The movies 
shown by the Film Board 
appealed to the diverse BC 
student and, cis an added fea- 
ture, cartoon shorts were 
shown prior to the movie. The 
Film Board also sponsored 
trips to the Rocky Horror Pic- 
ture Sliow and special pre- 
views of new movies. The stu- 
dents at BC benefited im- 
mensely from the board's 
efforts. 

Reaching an audience over 
50 miles away and operating 
of an output power of 1 000 
watts, WZBC was considered 
by the Phoenix to be one of 
Boston's top music stations. 
WZBC AM and FM played mu- 
sic 1 8 hours a day and the DJ's 




at the station were noted for 
their fervor. WZBC played a 
variety of music in conjunction 
with different clubs in Boston 
to sponsor bands. Along with 
the music shows at ZBC, the 
station was also noted for its 
sports coverage of BC athlet- 
ics. This season, during the 
miserable weather at the Ala- 
bama game at Sullivan Sta- 
dium, ZBC continued to cover 
the game on air despite the 
fact that every other station 
lost power. Through the 
efforts and hard work of the 
students and coordinators, BC 
continually maintained an im- 
pressive radio station. 

The Public Reiations Club 
furthered a professional inter- 
est for students who wished 



to take advantage of its re- 
sources. The PR club offered 
workshops, speaker forums, 
career nights, and seminars 
for those interested in this 
area of communications. The 
club also sponsored various 
activities that focused on 
planning, counseling, and the 
technical aspects of this field. 
During the school year the 
Advertising Club was very ac- 
tive on campus. This club 
sponsored a program on sub- 
liminal advertising and author 
jean Kilborne was the featured 
speaker. Workshops, films, 
and career nights were held, 
sometimes in conjunction wit 
the top ad agencies in Boston, 
giving practical exposure to 
the advertising field. 



ACTIVrnES / 67 



JUST A PLACe 

TOGei 
TOGGTHeP 



Certainly any large universi- 
ty campus is composed of a 
myriad of buildings, large and 
small, each serving its own 
special purposes. Indeed, BC 
was no exception to the rule. 
Perhaps one of its most 
famous structures, and meet- 
ing places, was McElroy Com- 
mons. 

Yet, it was not necessary to 
hang around McElroy 24 
hours a day to meet people. 
BC owned several houses, lo- 
cated within close proximity 
to the campus, that served 



some of its special needs. 
Greydiff, the foreign language 
house on Commonwealth 
Ave., under the direction of 
Resident Assistants Bernhard 
Waase and Margarita Anguita, 
offered students the opportu- 
nity to speak French or Span- 
ish within a dormitory envi- 
ronment. 

Shaw House, the Honors 
Program House on Upper 
Campus, was another asset to 
the BC community. With the 
help of |esuit-in-Residence Fr. 
David Gill, SJ and Resident 



Assistnat )erome Larkin, the 
house sponsored a number of 
activities. This year some 
especially successful events 
were the monthly dinners with 
various professors who took 
some time to talk with the stu - 
dents in an informal setting. 

Haley House, located at 
3 1 4 Hammond St. was a facil- 
ity at BC promoting social jus- 
tice. The ten resident staff 
members living in this com- 
munity provided lectures, 
films and workshops on a vari- 
ety of contemporary social 
issues in an attempt to awaken 
the BC community to the issue 
of justice. Not only did the 
house wish to create an 
awareness but it also was ac- 
tive in acting justly. This year 
some of its benefit coffee 
houses raised money for 
several needy Boston shel- 
ters. 



Murray House, the Com- 
muter Center at 292 Ham- 
mond Street, was a large 
Tudor house offering study 
space, a TV lounge, typing 
rooms, a game room and a 
complete kitchen facility to all 
BC students. The three stu- 
dent managers of Murray 
House this year, Mike Doher- 
ty, Pat Dunn and Patti Hoey, 
opened the house up to both 
formal and informal gather- 
ings, from their weekly 
spaghetti dinners to official 
meetings, lectures and films. 

Whether one was in the 
mood to battle the crowds in 
McElroy or meet in the homey 
atmospheres of Greydiff, 
Shaw, Haley or Murray 
Houses, it was clear that BC 
offered its students plenty of 
places to meet, greet and 
learn from one another. 




68 /ACTIVITIES 





I 5AFETV ^^^<^ -r":-' ' :v^5 




Left page: The Haley House on Ham- 
mond Street. Right page: (Clockwise 
from top left) Murray House located 
at the corner of Beacon Street and 
Hammond Street; a poster advertis- 
ing a rape prevention seminar; and 
students eating lunch in McElroy. 



ACTIVITIES / 69 





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^/le . \ationa/ 'S/aoic ^ofiar 'Sac/eti/ 



(%?ua'0/i We/ta S/hu/ori 



^Ae A^Hona/ Saciel^ in tAe (Sconomics ^'e/cA 



Orc/er- o/~ (Ac Urchs^ a/ic/ u/YHimy 



^ {/I ^Tionof^ Oac/^ti^^yor- Oe/iio/^ ^ xrts a/u/uae/ice „ iJmors 



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y4yt ^j>fu>r^ Oo€ie£^^^/of^ ^ xcaaemio OJOceAAe/ice untAu/i/ tAi£ Uo/Aea^ o/' ^ xrt& ancA OcienceA 



ui^/na ^/leta ^au 



^Ae ^\^ur&m^ ^\atiofiaA ^^lonor^ Societi^ 



70/ACTIVmES 



.MMnor^ Ooi:ietie<s> 



/wrsuui^ careers tn tAe a/Aec/ AeaM //to/^auo/m . . fJe//i/>€/'s cou/d Se: e/ectei/ cnta^ tAe Society c^er t/irte semesters- and loert/ 
Ji/^ec/ on acM^m/c extra -auytcuAzr actimties. ^Ae soeieii/^ was ^i/iatecA u>itA tAe ^{merccan ^issoeiation^/or tAe 
^{cAoancemeni of Science ancA tAie ^{mertcan (jcnmciA of ScAucattofi cmiAwas^tartoftAe ^€sso€iaAan of GoAAeae ^(xHior- 
Sodettes. JJemAers ^wnsoreiA a ^wuxi-^^rofssionaA ^tro^vtni^)rJr^mien^)re- ancA an ^iAcoAioA ^€uxirenes& 

^iro^iram. ^Ae^ oAsa ooAanteerecA at tAie jflassacAusetts ^a/itist: Aome amA at ^^AAewieiA/ ^(lemortaA ^^Aloidn'taA in 0rmAton, 
iSresieAent: ^ A^eeA ^uryo-. 

^ A^tAa ^Au^fa QjeAta ums /nacAe uf ofSocioAac^ minors caAa maintainecA a S. 00 aoerqae in ten Soa'oAoaa courses anoA 
S. 00 overaAA. ffAearotdt axis a JSationaA ^Lofior uocietu. 

^{^lAia Si^ma J^u umzs a ^^esuit A'atianaA ^^Umor Society. jfiemA^ers u^ere re^unred to- eaAiAit scAioAarsAi^, Aoi^aAt^/ ancA 
seroice in AfOtA tAe Qo(j ancA cnitsicAe com/7innitie&. ^ recammencAatian A// tAie Qjean ums reauirecAfr an inaitation. ^Aie 
societu^ eMl>€CteiA' inteAAectua/, saciaA, moroA cznoA rcAi^ous committment to tA&^^esuit' itAeoAsofAiiaAer ecAucatiofi/. MemAters 
AieAcA soa'aAs amem^ tAe^rou^ ancA ooAunteerecA at tAe ^&rAins <ScAiooAfor tAie QSA'mA a/uA oo/yous Aa^-umu Aouses. 
iSresicAent: ^ASm ^'usAauMAi. 

(Seta ffanima oiama was tAe onAu ^yConor Oocietu recq^f/iizea Aiu tAie ^t/Tierican ^'tssociatiofi of UoAAea/ate dcAooAs of 
QBusiness. ^t ums tAe scAoAarsAitts Pernor docieti^^for Gommerce ancA (business nmAors. 

QOoAro- ooAao- ums tAe (^ G cAuMer of tAe jS'ationaA oAaoic ^Wfior- tJoeietu. i^Ae societu was c^AatecA loitA tAe 
^imerican ^ Assoeiation of^eacAers ofSAaoic a/icA (joste/vi Owofean fMfi^ua^fes. tTAie icAeaAs of tAe Society were to- 
stimuAate interest in <SAzoic cuAture an<A to reumrcA acacAemic eaxeAAence in tAe sfyuA/. ofJAcuHC fxin^Mo^ ancA ftterature. 
jflemAters AuuA to- Aaoe an interest in tSAmie stucAies, tAreej/ears of<SAaoic stucAes maintaining a (^ + avera^ or A>etter 
and an/ ooeraM .^^jCofS. 00. 

Omiercm. QeAta Aj/mAon ums tAe cmA/^ A ationaA !^Aonor Societ/^ in tAe^feAA of (Sconomics . (Sjcistin^ at QoG since i^6^, 
tAe scHxetu reauirecA oatstancAin^ scAioAzstic acAieoement in economics. 

'Senior- .Arts ancA Science mmors AacA tAe oMortimtt^ tojoin tAe OrcAeroftAie Gross ancA Groom. StucAents AiacA to Acwe 
at Aeast a S.6 cweraae ancA sAow- consistent memA^e/'sA^ in at Aeast one eatra-curricuAar actioiti^. ^Aejiroaf met annuaAA^ 
and ■^fonsorecA a/ sociaA or cceAturaA event. 

^At ^{AttAa UFAeta was tAie- Aarytest accreditecA ^ imerican GoAAe^ !^^or Society and Aonored eareAAence in intemationaA 
Aiistoru. ^iie arotnlt^ Aromoted researcA, eaxxAAence in teacAin^ and ^nddicaticm,, and inteAAectuaA eaxAian^ Afcta/eenficuAt^ 
and stucAents. 

i^l (Setta ^%dU>a ums a cAic^tter of tAe Omzcron GAw^tter of j1^IassacAnsett&, a Societ^^Jor uncAer^iraduates in^ tA& 
GoAAeae of ^ Arts and Sciences. JpIemAerS' were seAected Aased on academic &xceAAence in a ma/or, tAe A^readA of courses 
outsic^ a mmor and a At^ tt^S^. 

SiamuSTAata^au waS' Aart of AAldia GAii GAc^>ter, tAe^ nxzttonaA^lcmM^ Societi/^^^>r ^\'urs/n^. ^A^^dicantSy must AaoC' 
com/deted tAeirJnnior^^ear, suAmitted a scAoAasttc record and aojruired a recommendation^^fom a mendKr. 



ACTrVITIES/71 




72 / ACTIVITIES 











JIMMI 



The World Hunger Com- 
mittee was dedicated to 
allievating the hunger suffered 
by one quarter of the people 
on the Earth. The members 
tried to mal<e BC students 
aware of the hunger problems 
around us. The members held 
a fast in the fall and organized 
a food bank, which collected 
food from students to donate 
to different soup kitchens in 
the Boston area. They also 
brought speakers and films to 
the campus which addressed 
the problem of world hunger. 
President: Mary Burns. 

The Women's Resource 
Center was an advisement 
center for BC women. It pro- 
vided academic, social and 
personal support and it main- 
tained a library of over 2,000 
works on various women's 
issues. The Center also pro- 
vided information about ser- 
vices and organizations in the 
Boston area which dealt with 
health, careers, birth control, 
legal aid and counselling. The 
Center sponsored meetings, 
films, workshops and social 
events throughout the year. 
Director: Ann Morgan. 

Student Ministry had as its 
goal the enrichment of the re- 



ligious and personal lives of 
BC students. Members strove 
to integrate their spiritual and 
academic lives. The group 
provided retreats, Bible study 
groups, music ministers and 
prayer groups throughout the 
year. Community and volun- 
teer work were combined 
with activity in world hunger 
and justice. Coordinator: 
Andrew Parlter. 

Campus Crusade for 
Clirist wcis a group for both 
Catholics and Protestants to 
share and develop a personal 
relationship with Jesus Christ. 
The group held Bible studies, 
lectures and films which in- 
creased the awareness of or 
deepened a committment to 
God. President: Ricl( Vlalia. 

Hiilei Wcis affiliated with the 
Hillel Foundation of Greater 
Boston, and Wcis an informal 
Jewish student group. The 
club provided information on 
Jewish events in Boston and 
encouraged various Jewish 
traditions. Members held 
Shabbat dinners and services.. 
Holocaust seminars, Passover 
Seders and Jewish education 
classes. President: Kalili 
Saposnici(. 



Paul D. Campanetia 



ACTIVITIES / 73 



^^¥ 




The 
UCBC Caucus was 

the legislative branch of UGBC. It 
oversaw all the committees in- 
volved with UGBC and it ap- 
proved all important executive 
decisions, such as cabinet ap- 
pointments, new laws, and ap- 

Members of the Hellenic Society 
were among the few who could 
make sense of things that non- 
members would shrug off saying 
"It's all Creek to me." 



proval for 
large expenditures. The 
UGBC Caucus approved the an- 
nual UGBC budget, which con- 
sisted of the $30.00 activity fees 
charged to all students. The 
Caucus ensured that all UGBC ac- 
tivities were open to all students 
and that policies did not violate 
the official policies of BC. 

The School of Education Sen- 
ate served Education majors as 
well as the entire student body. 
The Senate's activities included 
publishing the "Campion Chroni- 
cal" (the SOE newsletter), and 
running the following councils: 



Field Place- 
ment Concerns, Education 
policy. Academic Affairs, UGBC 
Senate, the Council for Excep- 
tional Children and the Human 
Development Caucus. The annual 
interclass skits were the highlight 
of the year. President: |osephine 
Umjuco. 

The School of Nursing Senate 
represented student interests 
and opinions, encouraged stu- 
dent and faculty interaction and 
fostered awareness of health is- 
sues. The Senate was part of the 
Massachusetts Student Nurses 
Association and the National Stu- 
dent Nurses Association. Presi- 
dent: Donna Paventy. 



( / ACTIVITIES 




The 
School of Manage- 
ment Senate provided the same 
services as tiie other school sen- 
ates as well AS sponsoring ayearly 
survey for the promotion and 
tenure of faculty members. Sev- 
eral social events were held to 
encourage friendship and inter- 
est in SOM. President: Connie 
Mines. 

The Evening College Senate 
represented students from ail the 
schools. The members were de- 
dicated to the belief that learning 
outside of the classroom was 
equally important as that inside 
the classroom. The Senate repre- 
sented student opinions brought 
together students and faculty and 
promoted social and cultural in- 
terests as well. 

The Academy of Sciences was 
made up of students interested in 



computer science, mathematics 
and natural science. The mem- 
bers acted as advisors during reg- 
istration offered tutoring services 
and aided other campus organi- 
zations, President: Ted Martin. 

Students planning careers in 
accounting could turn to the Ac- 
counting Academy for work- 
shops on interviewing and 
resumes and lectures by speakers 
from accounting firms. This year 
they sponsored an income tax 
program which instructed stu- 
dents on how to frll out tax forms. 
These students then went on to 
help the elderly and the poor fill 
out their forms free of charge. 
President: Edward Riley. 

The Association for Women in 
Management encouraged 

awareness of the problems and 
opportunities facing women en- 
tering the business world. The 
club hosted speakers from vari- 
ous fields to share their experi- 
ences and to offer advice. This 
year some speakers included 
those from an employment 
agency who talked about inter- 
views and the job search, women 
entrepreneurs and those who at- 
tended the seminar on women's 
concerns. Dress for Success was 
an annual event as was the ice 
cream social. President: Patty 
Pheian. 

The Beliarmine Law Academy 
was made up of pre-law students. 
The club provided information 
about law schools and admis- 
sions policies. Speakers were also 
invited to share their experiences 
with students; among these were 
fr. Herrman, a Boston public de- 
fender and Dean Huber from BC 
Law School. President: Brian 
Kornbrath. 

The Computer Science Acad- 
emy was committed to assist BC 
students and faculty with their 
questions about computers and 
related topics. President: 
Michelle Ahmed. 

Economics majors learned 
about their career opportunities 
through the Economics Caucus. 
Faculty and students got to- 
gether at socials and guest 
speakers provided advice on ec- 
onomics-related topics. Presi- 
dent: Ann Kennedy. 

The Finance Academy held 
many events to inform students 
on the issues related to finance. 
At Alumni Night 25 BC alumni 
spoke on different careers in fi- 
nance, banking and stocks. Their 
biggest event was the Finance 
Spring Seminar which brought 
together over 300 parricipants 
involved in the worid of finance. 
President: John Cregan. 



The Mathematics Society not 

only addressed career oppor- 
tunities in mathematics, but 
members could share their input 
on curriculum and faculty tenure 
in the Mathematics Dept. Presi- 
dent: Donna Pflaumer. 

The Mariieting Academy held 
aCareer Night which attracted 26 
companies interested in recruit- 
ing. They hosted a seminar on the 
value of an MBA degree along 
with other programs which in- 
creased student awareness in the 
field of marketing. President: 
Greg Swenson. 

The History Caucus was a ser- 
vice club for History majors or 
others interested in history. 
Members advised students on 
academic and career issues and 
offered social activities to every- 
one. Advisor: Carol Petiilo. 

The Mendel Club was an or- 
ganization that pursued the inter- 
ests of students planning on 
health and science professions. 
Several of the group's events in- 
cluded Medical School Admis- 
sions Night, a lecture on in vitro 
fertilization by Dr. Seibel, a CPR 
course and a Health Fair. The 
clubs major event was the annual 
Bioethics Conference, where 
ethical issues, controversial 
speakers and papers were pre- 
sented to and by students from 
across the nation. President: 
Mark Simonelli. 

The Political Science Associa- 
tion was sponsored by the Politi- 
cal Science Department and 
members concerned themselves 
with academic quality at BC. An 
informal luncheon with profes- 
sors was held once a month 
where current events and per- 
sonal matters were discussed. In 
March, Career Day hosted 
speakers from business, govern- 
ment, law and journalism. Presi- 
dent; Melanie Eifers. 

The Psychology Caucus pro- 
vided educational and social ac- 
tivities for psychology students. 
The club published a newsletter 
and encouraged faculty/student 
interaction. President: |enny 
Quigley. 

The Fine Arts Union wel- 
comed studio and art history ma- 
jors as well as others interested in 
the fine arts. Art shows, trips to 
museums and galleries and a lec- 
ture series were among the 
group's activities. President: 
Kevin Supples. 

The major events of The Hel- 
lenic Society were Greek Night in 
December and the institution of a 
Modern Creek course to be of- 
fered in Fall '84. Socials with the 
Middle East and Armenian clubs 



and trips to Greek clubs in the 
area fostered awareness and ap- 
preciation of Greek culture. Presi- 
dent: Georgia Tsoucalas. 

The Investment Club was a 
group that received funds from 
BC and used them to invest in 
various companies. This year's 
protfolio included stock from 
MCI, El Chico Restaurant. Seagate 
and First Interstate Bank Corp. 
Students interested in finance 
and investing followed their 
motto of "innovation education". 
President: William Doty. 

Paraprofessionai Leaders 
Group was a counseling group 
made up of students with leader- 
ship, organizational and manage- 
rial skills. Assisted by University 
Counseling Services, the leaders 
aided other groups on campus 
and trained new advisors in aca- 
demics, career planning, health 
services and handicapped assis- 
tance. 

The Personnel Management 
Association pursued interests in 
personnel management and the 
employment process. Members 
hosted guest speakers on related 
topics and sponsored social 
events. President: John Dimasi. 

The Sociolgy Caucus was 
comprised of Sociology majors 
and was closely linked to the So- 
ciolgy Department. Their main 
goal was to acquaint students 
with each other and to work to- 
ward an increased interest in So- 
ciology. A Career Planning 
seminar was held for majors to lis- 
ten to business people speak on 
the role of sociologists in the 
business worid. Members also 
provided registration advisement 
for undergraduates. President: 
Christine Graveline. 

The Straussian Society mem- 
bers discussed political issues 
and strove to educate the BC 
community about different gov- 
ernment and economic activities. 
The club was made up of the Na- 
tional Security and Nuclear Activ- 
ity Committee and the Global 
Problems Committee. President: 
Thomas Sileo. 

The Chemistry Caucus 
worked closely with the Chemis- 
try Department on course offer- 
ings and related topics. A 
member of the American Chemi- 
cal Society. Students could take 
advantage of the preprofessional 
programs it offered. President: 
Michelle Sherban. 

The Geology and Geophysics 
Club held lectures, trips and so- 
cial events, related to the field of 
Geology. A key goal was the 
bringing together of students and 
faculty. President: Milce Webster. 



ACnVlTIES / 75 




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Right page: The wall In Massplrg 
office at BC; Students making Im- 
portant phone calls. Left page: 
(Clockwise form top): The Massplrg 
office; the Amnesty International 
Board In McElroy Lobby; and signing 
a Nestle's boycott petition In the 
dustbowl. 



76 /ACTIVITIES 



P?^, 




Anne Marie McLaughlin 



J 



Amnesty International was 

a group that worked on the 
behalf of people imprisoned 
because of their religious or 
political beliefs and who have 
not used violence. The group 
was active in 78 countries, 
working for the abolition of 
torture and the death penalty. 
This year the members col- 
lected a petition for a universal 
appeal for amnesty for prison- 
ers of conscience. They wrote 
letters for prisoners who 
needed world public support. 
They also sponsored Human 
Rights Awareness Week 
which brought speakers and 
films to campus. Group Coor- 
dinator: Jerry Larkin. 

The BC chapter of MASS- 
PIRG was part of the largest 
consumer advocate group in 
New England. AMSSPIRG was 
founded in 1 972 in response 
to the work done by consum- 
er advocate Ralph Nader. The 
group worked in a wide vari- 



ety of fields, such as environ- 
mental protection, govern- 
ment action, hazardous 
waste, and housing. PIRG was 
instrumental in the passage of 
the Massachusetts Bottle Bill 
as well as setting up consumer 
hotlines to deal with legal 
questions. 

A key issue this year was 
acid rain. The group worked 
for the passage of a bill that 
would limit the amount of sul- 
fur put into Massachusetts' air 
by industry. Members cam- 
paigned to educated BC stu- 
dents about the issue, they 
lobbied City councils and local 
governments to pass local res- 
olutions and they prepared 
to put acid rain on the 1 984 
national campaign agenda. 
BCPIRG also worked to regis- 
ter voters in preparation for 
the 1984 Presidential elec- 
tion. President: Martha 
Morkan. 

The Democratic Club 



strove to attain political free- 
doms and social justice. The 
members advocated liberal 
politics and attempted to in- 
crease student awareness in 
the Democratic beliefs. They 
were involved with the Demo- 
cratic Campaign Headquar- 
ters and sponsoring lectures. 
President: Kirk Carter. 

Young Americans for Free- 
dom was a strictly conserva- 
tive group that saw an increas- 
ing loss of personal rights and 
an increasingly restrictive 
government in our country. 
Members worked to reverse 
these trends through aware- 
ness of the problems. Presi- 
dent: Robert Pomeroy. 

The problems of hazardous 
wastes, ocean dumping and 
endangered species were the 
concerns of The Environmen- 
tal Action Group. The mem- 
bers were involved in nature 
hikes, a whale watch spon- 
sored by Greenpeace, and 



keeping informed on such 
issues as acid rain and land 
preservation. President: 
Loretta Stec. 

The Coalition Against Nu- 
clear War was one of the few 
clubs on campus that involved 
students, faculty and chap- 
lains together. The issue of 
nuclear holocaust was one of 
the prime concerns of the year 
and the group's members got 
involved in many ways. The 
main event was the presenta- 
tion of the movie "The Day Af- 
ter". The annual Firebreaks 
game recreated the political 
events leading up to a nuclear 
war, with students and faculty 
acting out the roles of world 
leaders. Speakers such as jerry 
Sanders and Martin Sherwin 
came to campus and a mock 
presss conference was held 
on the dustbowl. Some mem- 
bers also participated in a 
demonstration against Euro- 
missiles on Boston Common. 



(. 



V. 



< :.unpaiqi» toSiivo the Houlo liill 




l,..^ 



MVGMIMMMT 

Wit \\i> tm MAS* I'im. 




ACTIVITIES / 77 



mB^umtk 




78/ACTIVmES 




ACnVITIES / 79 




1 eft an* i*?. 




V^^auct\ons sorted ^ ^^^ent 
theatte-S°^p\ov\dedthe^^^ 
(^rnunity T: c,oaetV '^ 

o^de^^Sepfen^be^.fJne-r^^" 
pus. ^cF 50 s ^ f.ospe»' 

shONN o* .r, Robert vet ^^^ 
directed bv;,oredbV^^.^. 

^•^■■•'rrsiW^^^?' unopened 
Unwers^ty theatre "» ^^^^ 

^^"^h a *"^'>""«S tetvNeet^ 
-i^ on the affa. 



teatun"S^sof8^-^"Stnthe 

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f«^^ ^^TSce about en 
{tench tare 



and tt>»sta^ (-ann, no .^ 
fV Bi^'Io^he stag- ^?o%t.d 

^°?^ ^nd rA\eKeV Jfprodue- 
Redmoncj: or. the ^ ^^ ^o\. 
B"Sto°edtheD-^^,SvorK,>r^ 
^■*°" fnSvra^^^^'Ses o^ ^x- 

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changes^ months 

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NNere ^ TonAStopw OQono 

o"^f inspector Corcoran, 
season SI' 



Hvict'rons 
^•.fferent pf°, T^e Oe- 

ottered »"' ^adap^f ^onte, 

*f^"'rtereJ * ^nocea^do's 
'^*'°S?oaehtoBoeea 

1^'^^ *?f >^orK, ^^V-ia te\gt>ed 
famous NA^ feeUn^!5 »pro- 

in yi2-abe^ ^ >i^ ^^^ 

^..rtion or '2^^,nager*: .q^v. 



*"^e Lar\^^"' -.h a hauntrr^S 
lerome )f^ed^^'rthan ^^^ 

{ofKdrarna" ^^. Paul .„ 

directed hVt^ngt^°f and 

^°"\VTa?t f°\^ '?a" special 
NA/itchcratt^ unusua\ ^P 

«^o'te«thes^<gon^{or 




-IS^^ 



Geotge 
80 / ACnVITIES 






in "Wherever he am ^, and W^e 

(red Ka>n°'' ^*'right) David Paquette, 
Weingart; (^"*°^^o^ pantos in H" 

W""= ^""u* h;ad'"; The entire "/^'^ ^^^ 
..^ ontheheaa- - ^_^„j_ niane 5>aie!., 




, the head! •- •"- ^ oiane Sales, ^^ ^-^ 



;^t'2S* 



ACTIvm£S/88 



Personalizing Education 




The students were vety di- 
verse, creating a need for 
many different social and 
cultural programs. To satisfy 
this need, the administration 
offered students OSPAR, The 
Office of Student Programs 
and Resources, which contrib- 
uted to the students' total 
development. 

OSPAR, under the direction 
of Carole Wegman, strove to 
enhance the educational ex- 
perience of college from a 
non-academic point of view. 
Wegman acted as an advo- 
cate for the student organiza- 
tions. She devoted much 
effort to helping individuals 
and student groups set goals 
and develop ideas. She was 
also responsible for allocating 
space in McElroy Commons 
to student groups and outside 
vendors. 

The Assistant Director, Bill 
Thompson, developed pro- 
grams for organizations 
coordinated any requests 
with other University offices. 
Thompson was editor for the 
campus Student Guide, 
chaired the Orientation Com- 
mittee, and assisted Wegman 
in her various functions. 

jean Yoder was the advisor 
for the International Student 
Program, providing informa- 
tion on the requirements and 
procedures of the US Im- 
migration and Naturalization 
Service. Yoder helped the stu- 



dents adjust to life and studies 
by advising and programming 
through the International Stu- 
dent Orientation and the In- 
ternational Peer Assistants 
Programs. She also coordi- 
nated the Ticket Information 
Center, oversaw the work 
study staff, and assisted with 
the University budgets. 

OSPAR had two secretaries, 
Kim Zamecnik and Carol Cler- 
ici, who were responsible for 
the front office . They acted as 
welcomers to any student 
who needed help from 
OSPAR. Zamecnik and Clerici 
lent a supporting hand to 
Wegman, Thompson and 
Yoder. 

OSPAR provided students 
with an environment which 
encouraged student orga- 
nizations. They offered advice 
on how to establish an orga- 
nization as well as advice on 
planning social and cultural 
events. By iissisting in the con- 
tractual process, OSPAR 
acted as liason between orga- 
nizations and agencies. 

Once a club or organization 
was formed, OSPAR weis there 
with various advisement pro- 
grams. Through regular dis- 
cussions they helped orga- 
nizations make decisions that 
brought them closer to their 
goals. It was also important 
that clubs learned to interact 
within their organizations and 
within the University commu- 



nity. They also achieved this 
through Organizational Devel- 
opment Workshops, active as- 
sistance, and daily advising on a 
one-to-one basis. 

To ensure groups got the 
public exposure that was nec- 
essary to maintain interest, 
OSPAR provided a general 
publication with information 
about the University as well as 
the surrounding area. OSPAR 
edited and put out the Student 
Guide as well as various in- 
formative newsletters. 

Space requests for meetings 
and functions were handled 
through OSPAR. Coordinating 
the locations was important to 
a club because it helped to 
make things run more 
smoothly. 

OSPAR greatly affected new 
students as well. A member of 
OSPAR usually chaired the Ori- 
entation Committee to help a 
student adjust personally and 
psychologically to his/her new 
life in college. They were in 
charge of coordinating club 
participation. OSPAR helped to 
personalize a students' envi- 
ronment through the develop- 
ment of active organizations. 
OSPAR assisted an organiza- 
tion in the programming of so- 
cial and cultural activities, and 
helped the undergraduate gov- 
ernment committees and stu- 



dent unions. OSPAR assisted an 
organization in any problems it 
encountered and gave advice 
as needed. They also aided in 
setting values, achieving goals, 
interacting within the group 
and the University community. 
This was done through advise- 
ment sessions and discussions. 

The Ticket Information Cen- 
ter was a service offered by 
OSPAR. This provided a central 
location for the distribution of 
tickets or information on events 
both on and off campus. The 
Center sold discount passes for 
the local movie theaters, group 
rates for off-Broadway shows in 
Boston, athletic events in Bos- 
ton, concerts, and dances, in 
order to get a Screw-Your- 
Roommate ticket, one had to 
wait in a line of students (who 
had slept on the floor in front of 
the booth. Once, seven hun- 
dred tickets sold in less than 
two hours). 

The Office of Student Pro- 
grams and Resources encour- 
aged students to make the 
utmost of their college years. 
They recognized the impor- 
tance of academics, but they 
also emphasized the impor- 
tance of broadening one's hori- 
zon by being involved with the 
University Community. 

— Roberta BIaz and 
Kerstin Gnazzo 






82 / ACTIVITIES 





Clockwise from top left: The OSPAR office, In McElroy Commons 141, Is 
open Monday through Friday to serve the needs of students and organiza- 
tions; lean |oder, the International Student advisor; Carole Wegman, direc- 
tor of OSPAR; (left to right) Bill Thompson, Assistant Director and Carole 
Wegman; Kim Zamechik also assists In filing, typing, and signing clubs up 
for rooms to meet in. 




I 



ACTIVITIES / 83 



'TAgy Used To Be A CLb" 

''Women s Soccer: NCAA dmaiih/'' 



The women's soccer team, a club only 
fouryears ago, displayed outstanding tal- 
ent that ranked it among the nation's top 
ten women's programs in the country in 
1 983. The Eagles faced the top teams in 
the East and compiled a winning record 
under the leadership of coach Mike 
Lavigne and assistants Peter Counsell and 
Rick Copland. 

The team progressed rapidly between 
1 980 and "83 adding to their strength 
two first team All-Scholastic players each 
year. As Counsell explained "You don't 
have to go much farther than your back 
yard to insure a nationally competitive 
team." 

The Eagles proved themselves a 
nationally competitive team early in their 
season at the Cortland State Tournament. 
The team came away with a 2- 1 upset 
against second-ranked Florida that morn- 
ing. They lost to fourth ranked CS later 
that same day but the experience and 
confidence they gained launched them 
into a ten-game winning streak. 

The team's courageous defense made 
them unbeatable. The backfield was cov- 
ered by co-captain Laura Toole, junior 
Denise Dechesser, and sophomores 
Anne Donahue and Patty Hill. Lavigne 
spoke highly of his players saying they 
were "unbelievable, — they're so tough." 

Behind the aggressive defensive line 





Consistent scoring and a stalwart defense helped 
lead the '83 women's soccer team to a berth In 
the NCAA tournament where they were stopped 
by their arch rival UCONN. 



was Kathy Brophy, the reliable goalie. She 
gave up only three goals in the team's 
ten-game winning streak. Brophy col- 
lected shutouts against a number of 
good teams including Tufts, UNH, Holy 
Cross, George Washington University, 
and Springfield 

The offensive game was led by juniors 
Ann Porell, Cathy Murphy, and Peggy 
Flemming. Freshman sensations Martha 
McNamara and Jen Fitzpatrick boosted 
the scoring power and struck fear into 
any defensive line. 

The season's brightest highlight was 
their first victory over the Harvard Cris- 
mon in the history of the program. The 
Eagles maintained composure to pull out 
a 2-1 overtime victory. Defensively neu- 
tralizing Harvard's scoring power with un- 
shakable marking, the Eagles took it to 
the Harvard goal with 28 shots. The 
Eagles ended the season ranked in fifth 
position nationally with a 14-4 record. 
Their losses came from #1 UConn, #2 
North Carolina, #3 UMass, and #4 Cort- 
land State. 

The Eagles alone played all of the other 
top five teams. The only nationally ranked 
team with a part-time coaching staff, the 
women had established themselves as 
contenders. The Beast from the East was 
not to be found in football alone. 

— Kelly Short 




86 /SPORTS 



mm 







Scoreboard 

University of N. Carolina 2-S 

University of Vermont 2-1 

at Tufts 2-0 

University of New Hampshire 5-0 

at Cortland State Tournament 

Central Florida 2-1 

at Cortland State Tournament 

Cortland 0-2 

at Cordand State Tournament 

George Washington U. I -0 

Holy Cross 5-0 

at Bowdoln 2-1 

at Providence 6-0 

at Boston University 7-0 

Harvard 2- 1 

Colby 3-0 

Plymouth State 4-0 

Springfield 2-0 

Radford University 3-1 

at University of Connecticut 0-3 

University of Massachusetts 0- 1 
Regular Season Record: 14-4 
NCAA Championship Tournament: 
First Round: 

1 1/5/83 at Princeton U. 2-0 

Second Round: 

1 1/12/83 at University of Conn 0-2 










Photos by Marc Veilleux 



SPORTS / 8" 




..TStBF^wtthtl!^'' 



Meet The Eagles 



Paul D. Campanella 



The day after Thanksgiving, on the 
snowy, rainy, wind-swept, astroturf of Sul- 
livan Stadium, the Eagles sent a message 
to the world of Division I football: 
We've beaten two legends; bring on one 
more in Memphis." 

This game was not just a 20- 1 3 BC victo- 
ry. It was a 20- 1 3 victory over one of the 
all-time great gridiron powers, the Crim- 
son Tide of Alabama, and their heralded 
Heisman Trophy candidate. Waiter Lewis. 
The then 1 5th ranked Eagles utilized their 
timely defense, led by seniors Steve 
Lubisher and tri-captain Steve DeOssie 
and stalled Alabama on several key drives. 

Meanwhile, BC's "little big man from 
Natick," junior, second team UPl All- 
American, Doug Flutie (177-345, 2724 
yards, 1 5 Interceptions, 1 7 TD's) fought 
the horrendous weather conditions and 
the Crimson defense to lead the Eagles 



back from an early third quarter 13-6 def- 
icit. In the fourth quarter, Flutie rolled out 
on a naked bootleg and hit tri-captain Bob 
Biestek in the right side of the endzone to 
close the gap to one. After a penalty on a 
two-point conversion attempt, head 
coach jack Bicknell sent in a struggling 
Kevin Snow to try for the extra point. The 
sophomore put it through the uprights, 
knqttiiig Llie SLom at 13. 

But this would not last for.lonff, asjEaj 
Defensive End Dave TnoJhas Je^dyarea 
Tide fumble on the Visitor's .Very nJ 
down, and BC had Rosaea^cm^the^Alat 
mai34 yard line. '|XO!?|C 

<3«i^ again, the^s eej r Hn^ y?riagicajj|i u - 
tie ran^cknell's short offeDse-tCperfec- 
tion, driving4tie_£agles'to the Bama goal 
line. Biestek bulled in from the right side to 
give the Eagles the lead for good. But, al- 
though the offense put the points on the 



diamond vision screen, it was the defense 
who sealed the victory, tackling Lewis on 
the Eagle ten yard line as time ran out. 

This was npt-tllt! Ulily-4aig win of the 
Eagles' se^^^. Same were bigHsecause of 
the qu^flty ofnBHLponent, while, others 
were/&g beclo^Wthe Eagle's margin of 
victory. For 3nstance, the home opener 
ag/inst Division 11 Morgan State was a^ig 
margin win for the Ea gles. v vA 

DeOssie gaveil!fijicfl|(BiW|W of tWnfes 
to come, as he pouiMfepn ajBlorgan Stale 
fumble on the second pleiy. Flutie hitseniir 
tri-captain Brian Brennan for the first of 36 
times in the year, atth^Morgan State eight 
lina From there, sophomore tailback Ifoy 
Stratifora swept the right sideifor ther first 
of many Eagle TD's. Forjtefrecgyd, the 
Eagles won the game 45- j^rDupIre first of 
several riSvUtests came th^-^^xt week 
against the 1 984=NTrtic5nal Champion 



90 / SPORTS 



Clemson Tigers. 

Clemson: The year before, the Eagles 
and the Tigers had battled to a 1 7- 1 7 tie in 
Death Valley that catapulted the '82 Eagle 
squad to the Tangarine Bowl. Again in '83, 
the Tigers would be the team that would 
set the tone for the Eagles' season. Things 
didn't look good in the first half for BC, as 
the Tigers rodfetherannirimof Stacey Driv- 
er and the Ipg of Dpnald iWebuike to a 
16-3 halftinie lead. But>he\agles came 
back in the| second half, t>uTting on an 
offensive display that lit the scoreboard as 
the halftim^ fireworks show had the sky. 
Clemson's self-proclaimed "pest Defen- 
sive Line" reeled backward^ before the 
Eagles' on^aught.TJie^ coaches' superb 
play selection fufther cojwusea the visitors 
until it was too lat^SI^ Eagles' offensive 
line led the vwiy for"roy Stradford ( 1 79 
yards, 1 TD), ari d protected Fb tie (20-36, 
223 yards, 1 Interception, 2 Tl3's) through- 
out. Flutie, who struggled early, found his 
touch late in the game, regaining it in time 
to hit Split End Gerard Phelan on a 39 yard 
bomb that sealed the victory. 

This game answered a number of ques- 
tions that were not even asked during the 

Left: Tri-captains Bob Belstlk, Brian Brennan, 
and Steve DeOssle come on to the field at 
SulUvan Stadium, where; Below: Troy Stradford 
leads the Eagles on the ground over the 
Crusaders of Holy Cross. 



Morgan State debacle. The offensive line 
could do the job, and do it well. The names 
of Shawn Regent, Mark Bardwell, )ack Bick- 
nell Jr., Glen Reagan, and Mark MacDonald 
still were not as well known as some of the 
people they blocked for, or went up 
against, such as Clemson's famed "re- 
frigerator," GE Perty, but their quality be- 
gan to be recognized by Eagle followers. 
Also, Scott Giesleman could replace Scott 
Nizoiek at tight endTarKLdp the job well. 
The defense, as they vyould '^o all seiison, 
came through in thef:3utch. \ 

The next vjveek's game wak just about 
exciting as tlfe Morgan State blowout. BC 
destroyed Rutgers at the Meadowlands in 
East Rutherfdrd, New Jersey. This time the 
score was 4i-22 and the only difference 
was that the] Eaglejs were led l?y back-up 
signal caller Shawn Halloran, wt^o replaced 
Flutie (concuBsion| In the secohd quarter. 
Thesophom|)rev#nt6-8, 102j 1 TD, thus 
proving that coCird-^Yfri'"Vv1t|i a 6-4 man 
running the pffense rather than the 5-9 
Flutie. 

Injuries the greatest cause of migrains 
among coaches. Also injured in against the 
Scarlet Knights was Biestek, who suffered a 
fractured left forearm. Adding to Bicknell's 
problems was the fact that DeOssie did not 
play a down as the result of a damaged left 
shoulder suffered against Clemson. But the 




\( 



Eagles did not miss these three leaders 
against the inferior Scarlet Knights. 

However, their absence did not go un- 
noticed for long, as the Eagles fumbled 
their way to a 27-17 loss to the Moun- 
taineers of West Virginia at Alumni the next 
week. The injuries continued to pile up, and 
on the opening kick-off Bicknell made a 
controversial decision. The third year 
coach placed-Stradford^at-the-goal line to 
take the kick. But tenyards upfield, he took 
a shot fror^ West Virginia's Cam Zopp, 
fumbling the ball and his chance for a 1 000 
yard seasoi| (He finished with BlO yards 
and 7 TD's for the year). \ 

Without biestek and Stradford in the 
backfield, me pressure was on replace- 
ments Stevie Strachati, Brian Ki^stoforski, 
Ken Bell, ancLELutje. On three separate 
occcvsions, rhe ailing Eagles failed to break 
the plane W t h e ged-Hner-^spite an 
absurd 1 4 chances on these possessions 
inside the 10 yard line. The Mountaineers 
twice stopped the Eagles on fourth down 
runs and picked off one Flutie aerial. 

Injuries, along with West Virginia's stub- 
born d efense, ruined all hopes o f a perfect 
( 1 1 -0| season. ^^ 

Despite tl^eEersopn^ losses, BC got 
back on tn^fflwinning^ffcKk the\ following 
week against Temple. But it, wias a near 
thing, The Eagles nearly upsi^ themselves, 
as Brian WftldrOh and Kevin Sno\^ missed 
five fifeld gi^s between therrr.The danger- 
ous giip cJlShianage to connect twice, giv- 
ing thf' Eagles fusLenough for A fortunate 
1 8- 15 win. Cormng aftetithe VVek Virginia 
lossl ai|Dthers^l6^k>s(6ul^'ve be&n dis- 
asterous. But goocT feanr^ j ^in Wen yvhen 
they aren't having g^oott^jislSancI the 
Ea^es came through on this rainy-^Htur- 

Still, things were looking a little shaky for 
the Eagles as they headed to the Yale Bowl 
the next week. But there is nothing like a 
winless ivy League team to get an aspiring 
Division 1 powerhouse back on track. Flutie 
and company had a field day, and Flutie left 
the field eartl y i n th e t h ir d q uarter to avoid 
injury. Once the score began'to mount, the 
subs came in, and also had a fine time. The 
Bowl scout^ had begun to gajther, and they 
were impressed. 

At the hallfway point of tne season, BC 
was 5- 1 . Wijth Jly-ee weej^ off before their 
Sullivan StaAium debui^Kiir|st Penn State, 
the Eagles hpd time toTelrneir injuries heal, 
DeOssie's Ihoulder was better. Biestek 
and Stradf4rd would both i be returning, 
and the entire team had a c|hance to rest, 
both physilally and psychologically. On 
October 2?|th, the healthy, rested Eagles 
were ready to confront the Nittany Lions, 
who, after a slow start, had won their last 
five games, giving therri ai 5r3 mark going 
in. 

Like last yiear, the Eagles ^ot off to a 7-0 
lead, but unlike last year, they were able to 
increase this margin, going} ahead at one 
point in thefsecond quarfei"' 2 1 -0. But the 
Nittany Lions 'stormed back, closing the 
gap to 24- i at the half. Tlfe rejuvenated 
Eagle offense scoTeS'arwnfearly on, while 
a healthy DeOssie and company shut 
down the previously red-hot Doug Strang. 
Aside from a 45 yard scamper up the mid- 
dle by DJ Dozier, the Eagles defensive 



SPORTS / 9! 



/i^ 



i.-^d'-h. :■ "->.■' 



^^^^», 



it*? >^: 






^ 


pi 


1 

! 


f.^^ 


^^F 





>il!M! 



,.it.;»-+uv' 



l^r] 



-r^ 



Phoios by P<iul D CampanelU 



/ 



S^'« 




Eagles: Bowl B 



Photos by Marc Veilleux 





^i^rspoms 




Left: Steve Strachan goes over the top for a short 
gain. Below: Gerard Phelan hauls in another Flutie 
bomb. 



Paul D. Campanella 



game plan worked to perfection. Blitzing 
was the name of the game and the game 
belonged to the Eagles' defense. 

The Eagles continued to move the ball in 
the second half, but were unable to pull 
away, having to settle for a lone 40-yard 
Kevin SnoWTTgtcTg'oal late in the contest. 
The Penn/State offef^se finally neated up, 
consistently drivifig the ball into Eagle terri- 
tory. But' the Eagles' ^a^fense ohce again 
came through in the\dltch, giving ground 
slowly and usirig the dock to its advantage. 
The Nitlany u'ons only scored one touch- 
down in the fourth quarter and the Eagles 
had what they wanted; their first wif) in 1 2 
tries 4gflinst Penn State., defending Na- 
tional* Ch.ampioii|S. , pi V_ \ 

After ^n expected [blowoyt against a 
weak Army team in WesF Point, New rark, 
(34-14), the Eagtes dropped-oul uf major 
bowl contention in the dreaded Carrier 
Dome of the Syracuse Orangemen with a 
21-10 disappointment. The famed "four 



94 / SPORTS 



wheel drive" defense line of Syracuse was 
able to effectively contain Flutie, prevent- 
ing him from utilizing his most potent 
weapon, his rolling out of the pocket. Flutie 
did not htwe.£ noughJ irne. as the Orange- 
men were in his face"atrday: . 

Holy Cross provided a regional uV audi- 
ence and the $32^;000 that went with it 
when they faced BC. Too bad they did not 
give thfe Eagles a game, as welij'hp Eagles 
struggled in the first half, leading just 1 0-0 



at halftfme. But Flutie shook off the 
problehns of the last six quacte^. 
Eagles rolled to a 45-7 winP"^ 

With the legends of Peno^ State And Ala 
bamaJbehind them and vvlth the "-"=--- 
Bowl ket, the Eagles were eager 
their (tath olic cousins from the mic Iwest to 
the lisrof legenaary victims in the 83 cam- 
paign. 

— Mike Corcoran 
and Jim Van Angler 



piissing 
and the 





Winged Warriors 



Right and above: BC defense harrasses ^ a, 

highly-touted quarterbacks Walter Lewis and Peter '^ •*»<** -* 

MuldOOn. :-iSSS«;?i;3SiS; 





SCOREBOARD 



Morgan State 

Clemson 

Rutgers 

West Virginia 

Temple 

Yale 

Penn State 

Army 

Syraceuse 

Holy Cross 

Alabama 



BC OPP 
45 — IZ 
31 — 16 
42 — 22 
17 — 27 
18—15 
42—7 
27— 17 
34— 14 
10 — 21 
47—7 
20—13 



SPORTS / 95 




DEOSSIL 



Steve DeOssie: Linebacker. The Beast of 
"The Beast of the East. " Steve DeOssie: Se- 
nior tri-captain. Second team AP All Ameri- 
can. The heart of the stellar 1 983 BC de- 
fense. 

Although his first two seasons were not 
spectacular, 1981 contained flashes of what 
was to come. Individually, DeOssie led the 
team in tackles for the first of three times 
under new Coach Jack Bicknell. 

DeOssie came into his own during the 
1 982 Tangerine Bowl secison. His penchant 
for standing over fallen opponents, arms 
raised in triumph, may not have been liked 
by some, but they saw his ability. DeOssie 
entered his senior year, a preseason Ail- 
American candidate, and although suffering 
a shoulder injury against Clemson, didn't 
disappoint the team or his fans. 

DeOssie was the first to share the credit 
with his teammates. "Sometimes we would 
hold off a team until the offense got going. 
Other times they scored right away, which 
made our job a lot easier." 

— Mike Corcoran 
and jim VanAnglen 



Left: Anatomy of a play — Flutie eludes the defense 
one more time. 



BC ALL-AMERICANS 



BRENNAN 



Brian Brennan rewrote the Eagles' re- 
ceiving records during his career. His se- 
nior season earned him second team UP 
and API Ali-American honors. But there 
could have been even more. 

Brennan did all this in just over two and a 
quarter seasons. His freshman year was 
decimated by a hernia and mono, while a 
broken collar bone against Temple made 
his junior year a three-plus game season. 

A senior tri-captain in '83 -'84 year, Bren- 
nan wanted the team "To go to a major 
bowl." The Liberty Bowl, one of the six top 



money bowls, fit the bill. Personally, "I 
wanted to catch 60 passes (he caught 66). 
I have a receiver's mentality. As far as I'm 
concerned, I was always open," said 
Brennan. 

Brennan was disappointed that the team 
did not go to the Fiesta Bowl but said, 
"There aren't too many 9-2 teams in the 
country right now. If they were choosing 
again now, I'm sure we'd be going to the 
Fiesta Bowl." 

Brennan said that the '83 team 'Had 
good senior leadership. We were very 
confident and close. Every time we (the 
offense) were out there, we thought we 
could make the big play. We got that from 
Coach Bicknell." 

— Mike Corcoran 



SPORTS / 97 




MBT @m @F m^m 



Rampant rumors spread around Chestnut 
Hill that the Eagles of BC had begun to grow 
used to post-season play. Whatever the 
reason, the team performed so exceptional- 
ly in the 1 983 season that they were invited 
to one of the country's most presitigous 
bowls. The Liberty Bowl. And as if that were 
not enough, it was to be a battle that fans 
from Chestnut Hill had only dreamed of for 
years. The opponent was to be none other 
than The Fighting Irish of Notre Dame! 

Coach Jack Bicknell announced that the 
team would accept the bid to play in the 
Liberty Bowl following the upset to Syracuse 
which dashed all hopes of securing the bid 
to the Fiesta Bowl. But considering the 
match with Notre Dame, that could not have 
mattered less. As that week continued it 
appeared as though Notre Dame weis hav- 
ing second thoughts about playing the 
mighty Eagles. Their record had been so 
poor through the se^lSon that Notre Dame 
itself felt they were not worthy of the bid. But 
following a closed vote among the players 
the bid was accepted. 

After a three-week rest the team headed 
for Memphis, ready to play in the Bowl. De- 
spite the fact that the game was not to be 
played until December 29th, the players left 
for Memphis, Tennessee before Christmas. 
They had left early in order to get in some 
outdoor practice before the game. (A luxury 
that could not be afforded in the cold of BC's 
Alumni Stadium during January). But from 
the minute they arrived nothing went right 
for BC. From the weather to the game itself 
the Liberty Bowel was all wrong. 

There was no need to try to make excuses 
for the loss to Nore Dame; plenty of valid 
reasons abounded and each one of them 
was one degree lower than the \e&X. The 
game began at a brisk 1 5 degrees, only to 
see the mercury dropping lower and lower 
as the game proceeded. Though the cold 
affected all the players, it hit the kickers 
hardest of all. 

This was clear at the opening of the game 
as Brian Waldron slipped, missing the extra 




Jack Bicknell and ND Coach Gerry Faust 
questions from a lively press corps. 



field 



point following the 63 -yard drive that end- 
ed in a reception by Brian Brennan for a 17 
yard touchdown. Not only was the kicking 
affected but the receivers faced a virtually 
impossible task due to the bitter conditions. 
Were it not for the conditions it is certain that 
both Brennan and Gieselman would have 
connected on a number of the passes 
missed throughout the game. 

Despite the difficulty for the receivers 
Doug Flutie seemed to have few problems 
with his game. He was chosen Most Valu- 
able Offensive Player of the game. His only 
interception throughout the entire game 
was snagged by Tony Furjanic. The game's 
Most Valuable Defensive Player. At the 
game's end Flutie finished with an impres- 
sive three touchdowns, 16 for 37, for a 
grand total of 287 yards. It is hard to say but 
had it not been for the frigid weather Flutie 
could well have exceeded his typically phe- 
nomenal performance. 

His control throughout the game enabled 
BC to score two more times following the 
initial drive. But in the end it was "that extra 
point" that continued to vex the Eagles.lt 
was only practical according to Coach )ack 
Bicknell to attempt the two point conver- 
sion. Due to the extreme conditions caused 
by the weather it would have proved futile to 
attempt a kick. Had BC been able to com- 
plete the final attempt at the two point con- 
version it would have resulted in BC's taking 
the lead 20 to 1 9. 

The 1 983 season ended with a blaze of 
glory for the talented group from Chestnut 
Hill despite their one point loss to The Fight- 
ing Irish. The Eagles were awarded the pres- 
tigious Lambert Trophy. The winner of the 
Lambert Trophy is selected through a vote 
of eastern sports writers. The selection of 
Boston College completing the season with 
a 9-3 record wcis unexpected. West Virginia 
who had beaten BC and been victorious in 
their Bowl quest versus Kentucky would 
have appeared to have been a more natural 
choice. 



98 / SPORTS 




Through and through, the 1983 season 
proved to be as fantastic as most BC fans 
would have predicted. And despite the 
fact that things did not go well in Mem- 
phis it has not dampened the spirits of 
anyone at Chestnut Hill, all of whom agree 
that the only problem in future bowls will 
be deciding which one was the best. 
— Geri Murphy 

Clockwise from top: BC fans cheer on Lagles 
through frigid weather In Memphis. One fan dons 
a face mask to combat the elements. |lm Browne 
cuts to the inside. Steve DeOssle played with his 
usual Intensity. BC players huddle around port- 
able heater. 



SPORTS / 99 







■•:#X^ 



^-^y^:;;;;: 




/ 



\ 




Field Hockey 



The women's field hockey team antici- 
pated an overall winning season for 
1983. The switch to Division I competi- 
tion did not hurt the team; the club be- 
nefitted from a more experienced and 
skilled level of play. The team reported to 
pre-season camp in mid-August and held 
triple sessions for two weeks. To mark the 
end of camp, the Lady Eagles travelled to 
Pennsylvania to play in the Pocono Invita- 
tional Tournament. The women played 
very well together and proved New En- 
gland supremecy by going undefeated 
against tough Pennsylvania teams. 

One reason for this year's strong team 
was the twelve returning players from Icist 
year. Only two players were lost to grad- 
uation. Amazingly, the '83-'84 squad had 



no seniors. The body of the team was 
made up of ten talented sophomores 
joined by junior tri-captains Lynne Prates, 
Virginia Gaffney, and Nancy Gonsalves. 
Rounding off the roster were five fresh- 
men who are the result of successful re- 
cruiting. In addition, there was a six- 
player taxi squad that practiced with the 
team and Wcis always ready to play when 
needed. 

Last year's leading scorer was Lynne 
Prates and she was backed up by one of 
the most effective offensive lines in the 
Division. The team was under the direc- 
tion of head coach Karen Keogh and the 
new assistant coach Gina Villa. 

— Nancy Gonsalves 




Linda Griffln acts incredulous to a referee's cail. 



1 00 /SPORTS 





SCOREBOARD 




UConn 


— 5 


UMaine/Orono 


3 — 2 


UMass/Amherst 


— 2 


Boston Univ. 


4-0 


Springfield 


1 — 1 


ULoweii 


2-0 


Univ. of Vermont 


— 2 


Holy Cross 


3-0 


Providence 


0— 1 


Northeastern 


1 —3 


Lowell 


5 — 2 


Bentley 


2-0 


URI 


2-0 


Falrfleld 


2 — 1 


Bridgeport 


1 — 


UNH 


— 


ECAC Tournament (Ursinus) 


0— 1 



Junior tri'CaptaIn and forward Lynn Frates batdes 
with archrival Holy Cross defenders under the 
lights at Alumni Stadium. 



SPORTS/ 101 




102 /SPORTS 



A Sad Year For A Great Team 



After experiencing the greatest sea- 
son in the team's history in 1982, the 
1 983 version of coach Ben Brewster's 
soccer squad was mired in mediocrity. 
Expectations were high for the Eagles; 
the immediate predecessors to the 
team had won the Greater Boston 
League Championship, finished second 
in the Big East Championship, shared 
the New England Championsllip with 
the University of Connecticut, and 
travelled to the NCAA's. 

But by the fourth game of the fall sea- 
son, it became apparent that too much 
had been expected of the Eagles. Pos- 
sessing a 2-1 record and the number 
twelve spot in The Sporting News na- 
tional poll of collegiate soccer teams, 
the Eagles faced off against UConn in 
their biggest game of the season. This 
game would be the deciding factor in 
which direction the Eagles were head- 
ing. Unfortunately, the Eagles got 
trounced 3-0 and appeared very weak 
against the Huskies from Connecticut. 
This abruptly ended the national rank- 
ings for the squad for the rest of the 
season. 

The season was still young though, 
and the Eagles still anticipated another 
banner year of soccer excitement and 
domination over their opponents. Three 
straight victories over UNH, Tufts, and 
1 983 Big Eiist Champion Syracuse was 
fuel for the Eagles' anticipation. A pair of 
wins in their upcoming trip to the sunny 
fields of Florida would certify the Eagles 
as a legitimate soccer power as the 
Eagles were to play the University of 
Tampa and the University of South Flor- 
ida. This extended road trip would be 
the turning point of the se^lson. 

Then the season turned for the worse. 
The Eagles played well in a 2-1 loss to 
Tampa, but then were humiliated by a 
South Florida team that dominated the 
game with its powerhouse offense and 
won with a score of 5-1. Insult was 
added to injury as the Eagles returned 
home to lose to Harvard. The Eagles 
took a road trip to another Ivy league 
opponent and as many supporters were 
on hand at Yale as filled the stands be- 
fore the BC-Yale Football game. The 
proud onlookers watched their beloved 
Eagles drop at the hands of the Eli, but 
were later consolled on the gridiron in 
the Yale bowl. Their second consecutive 
loss to an Ivy League opponent plum- 
meted the high flying Eagles to a dismal 
5-6. From then on they continually 
swapped win-for-loss with their oppo- 
nents maintaining a .500 season. The 
Eagles' performance during this part of 
the season showed some fliishes of bril- 
liance, but for the most part the Eagles 
battled against their own inconsistency. 

The team that had trampled the turf of 
Alumni Stadium during the autumn of 
1983 was not a bad one. To win ten 
games by one goal, as the '82 team did, 
takes a few lucky bounces as well as the 



right personnel. Those bounces apparently 
landed the wrong way this season and even 
though the personnel vjas largely the same 
(eighteen lettermen returned), the magic of 
the '82 Cinderella Eagles was missing. 

It was a particularly frustrating finish for a 
group of athletes that had distinguished 
themselves, their team, and their school dur- 
ing their careers cis soccer players on campus. 
For four years Keith Brown, Peter Dorfman, 
|on Farrow, Tony Gomes, Jay Hutchins, Kevin 
Hutchinson, Jorge Montoya, and Tony Sulli- 
van performed above and beyond the ex- 
ploits of any cleiss of soccer players before 
them in the University's history. When they 
were finished, despite the anti-climactic 
finale, they had accumulated the best record 
of any four-year class of soccer players in the 
history of the sport at the Heights. 





SPORTS H(J3 



r 



Scoreboard 




American 


1-0 


North Carolina 


1-3 


Vermont 


4-0 


at Connecticut 


0-3 


New Hampsliire 


3-2 


Tufts 


2-0 


Syracuse 


2-1 


at Tampa 


1-2 


at South Florida 


1-5 


at Harvard 


1-2 


at Yale 


1-2 


MIT 


6-0 


Providence 


0-0 


Brown 


0-2 


Old Dominion 


3-2 


at Rhode island 


0-4 


at Massachusetts 


2-1 


at Brandels 


0-1 


Holy Cross 


4-0 


at Boston University 


2-2 


In BIG EAST Tournament: 




Connecticut 


0-1 





hi^ ■-■>♦»- ^ -.%i«>V- 



\ 






^^^*^m^^ 



104 /SPORTS 



I 




SPORTS/ 105 



BIG EAST CHAMPS 



While the excitement and success of the 
football team highlighted the fall sporting 
scene on campus, the 1983-84 edition of 
the men's tennis squad silently ran away 
with its fourth Big East Championship crown 
in five years. The team overcame a tough 
schedule with excellent play from a young 
squad which promised to excell in upcom- 
ing seasons. 

The team returned seven of eight players 
from last year's team which lost only one 
match all season. However, they lost their 
number-one singles player in John O'Con- 
nell and would have to rely upon a young 
squad in a difficult league. The team's youn- 
ger players pulled through, continuing the 
tradition of the on-court excellence of their 
predecessors. The fall record was 6-2, cul- 
minating with a Big East Championship title. 

This year's young squad consisted of: 
Juniors Jim Garaventi (3rd seed) and Paul 
Rolincik (4th seed): Sophomores Luis 
Nunez (1st Seed), Carlos Silva (2nd seed), 
Bobby Conklin (5th seed), Eric Weinheimer 
(7th seed) and Chris Smith (8th seed): as 
well as talented freshman Brian Bortnick (6th 
seed(, who beat out a field of over fifty fresh- 
men competing for the final roster spot. 

The sccison began on September 1 3, as 
the Eagle tennis squad routed local Bentley 
in a mismatch that should never have been 
played. They shutout the Bentley squad 9-0. 
The team, in high gear, next defeated Clark 
University 7-2 and the University of Rhode 
Island in another shutout victory 9-0. 

However, these matches were merely 
warm-ups for their match with archrival Bos- 
ton University on September 19. The Eagle 
squad hoped to keep its record perfect with 
a win over the always tough Terriers, but it 
was not to be. Despite excellent play, the 
Eagles fell in the final match on a tie breaker, 
5-4. The men then got some revenge on the 
next day by destroying MIT. 7-2 at Cam- 
bridge. 

In the weekend-long Big East Tournament 
at Concord, New York, the squad easily de- 
feated Big East competitiors; St. John's and 
Georgetown to secure their fourth Big East 
cup. The men blew away their competition 
and clinched the title before the last day of 
the tournament was even completed. St. 
John's Mike Borstam trimmed top seeded 
Luis Nunez 7-6, 7-5, 6-4 for the Eagles' only 
loss. But Nunez got some revenge as he 
teamed with teammate Carlos Silva to top 
Borstman and Eric Fargo, 7-6, 7-1, 6-3. 

Paul Rolincik of Lexington, Bob Conklin, 
and freshman Brian Bortnik were also win- 
ners for the Eagles with Conklin and Bortnik 
also pairing to win the third seed doubles 
title. In the end of the tournament, BC had 
22 points, St. John's 14, and Georgetown 
12. 

After finishing in the middle of a tough 
ECAC pack the following weekend, the men 
beat Tufts University 8-1 and Brandeis 7-2 




106 /SPORTS 



on October 7. Heading into their final match 
at Dartmouth on the 9th, the Eagles were 
6-1. 

Dartmouth proved to be too tough for the 
Eagles, taking a tight 6-3 match. Coach Mike 
MacDonald said defiantly, "We should have 
beaten them. We'll beat them next year." 

The Eagle squad was looking forward to a 
full squad and a good '84 season with all of 
its top six players returning, looking for 
another banner year of tennis action and 
perhaps a fifth Big East title. 

— Leo Melanson 



SCOREBOARD 




BC OPP 


Bentley 


9— 


Clark 


7— 2 


URI 


9— 


BU 


5— 4 


MIT 


7— 2 


St lohn's 


22 — 14 


Tufts 


8— 1 


Brandels 


7— 2 


Dartmouth 


6— 1 




Paul D. Campanella 



Luis Nunez and teammates demonstrate the 
aggressive play that made them the Big East 
Champions. 



<^ 




Paul D. Campanella 



SPORTS/ 107 



KJoia^ W(U^ KoAo/friJuo^m^ 



Led by the buoyant enthusiasm of fresh- 
man Katie Molumphy and the grim deter- 
mination and consistency of senior Bemie 
Diaz, the hard-worl<ing women's tennis 
team raised its regular season ledger to 
7-2, the team's best record ever. Crowning 
off its outstanding sccison was the capture 
of the Big East Championship in late 
October; BC won five of the six singles 
seeds to upset the favored Orangewomen 
of Syracuse. 

Playing first seed all season was eigh- 
teen year old Kate Molumphy who spar- 
kled, winning 1 7 of her first 22 matches at 
the Heights. Said third year coach Howard 
Singer, "Katie played very well this season. 
We've beaten a lot of teams because of 
matches that we've won at the top board." 

Among the beaten schools was BU, who 
has made habit over the years of beating 
the Eagles silly. Molumphy also led BC to 
victory over Brown, marking the first time 
the women have ever beaten an Ivy 
League school. Molumphy used low, flat 
groundstrokes with considerable pace to 
overpower her opponents. 

Diaz was likened to a brick wall because 
she managed to keep everything in play. 
She beat her opposition by grit, guile, and 



guts, grinding her opponents into submis- 
sion, and subsequently, into defeat. Her 
doubles play improved dramatically this 
season; Diaz and Molumphy combined 
their contreisting styles to bring back im- 
portant, often crucial decisions. 

The talent glut on campus did not stop 
with Diaz and Molumphy. Nanette Han- 
sen, Ester Viti, and freshman Julie Walsh 
also collected titles at the Big East tourney. 
The cool, calm Hansen became known for 
her pressure play, always enough for the 
win. Viti caught on fire near midseason, 
losing only two games over the last two 
days of the Big East. Walsh also hit her high 
near the seeison's end, clinching the Big 
East title for BC with a thrilling 7-5, 7-6 
decision. Their success reflected 
tremendous depth that Singer had orches- 
trated throughout the program. Not to be 
neglected, there were Elaine Power, a 
strong doubles player, and Julie Sheridan, 
who went nearly a year, at one point, with- 
out suffering a loss. 

With only Diaz and Sheridan graduating, 
Howard Singer had every right to smile at 
the future of the women's tennis pro- 
gram. 

— Michael Rolfes 



Counterclockwise from right: Bernadette Diaz 
unleashes a backhand for a winner as freshman 
Katie Molumphy sternly concentrates on her 
serve. Nanette Hansen quickly moves to return 
the serve of her opponent In singles competition. 




Rhode Island 


9-0 


Brown 


7-2 


Dartmough 


3-6 


UConn 


S-l 


Harvard 


1-8 


Boston University 


5-4 


North Eastern 


9.5.5 


Providence (Big East) 


8-1 


Syracuse (Big East) 


31.5-30 





The women's rugby club, undefeated in 
regular season play in the fall of '83 had 
come to embody the success of college 
athletics. In only its fifth year of existence, 
the team competed successfully against 
such colleges as Bridgewater State, and Prov- 
idence College. Instrumental in the club's 
winning season were Verone Flood, Mary 
Sue Hoban, Lisa Keogh, Donna Herlihy, Ali- 
son Folino, and Rosie Gillen. 

Playing a spring schedule in addition to 
the fall tour, the club had traditionally en- 
joyed frequent post-game gatherings with 
opposing teams. Of course, tribute had to 
be extended to Ken Daly, who generously 
volunteered his coaching skills. 

— Verone Flood 





no /SPORTS 




SPORTS / 



RUGBY 




Ruggers in the Scrum 



For the men's rugby football club, 1983- 
84 saw a general increase in different facets 
of the club's life: game organization, fun- 
draising success and team spirit. 

The fall season marked the first time In 
many years that the club had been a mem- 
ber of any organized college rugby league. 
Previously, the rugby club had competed in- 
dependently, scheduling games with differ- 
ent eastern colleges. During the '83 season, 
however, the newly-formed New England 
College Rugby League pitted the Eagles 
against such rugby powers as Boston Uni- 
versity and the University of Massachusetts, 
as well as Babson College and the University 
of Vermont. With the loss of only twelve se- 
niors from the '82 team, the Eagles were 
pre-season favorites to finish first in the new 
five-school league. A NECRL championship 
would have given the club a chance to par- 
ticipate in the highly-coveted national col- 
lege rugby tournament in the spring. 

However, due to both injuries and inex- 
perience in key positions, the ruggers were 
unable to finish in the top position. Disap- 
pointing losses to Boston, BU and UMass 
placed the Eagles fourth in the final league 
standings with a record of one win and three 
losses. The only league victory came against 
the winless rugby team from the University 
ofVermont. 

Despite their poor league performance, 



the ruggers showed an improvement in 
their three other non-league matches. The 
Eagles soundly defeated Providence Col- 
lege as well as the University of Rhode 
Island in an annual game played un- 
der the lights at Shea Field. The 
season's final rugby match was 
against Middlebury College in 
Vermont. Playing under ad- 
verse weather conditions, the 
ruggers lost and any faint 
hopes at finishing the season 
above .500 were dashed. 
The rugby club finished the 
Fall season with an overall 
record of 3-4. 

Although the club had a 
losing season on the field, the 

willingness of the players to 

contribute much time and effort made for a 
winning season off the field. The ruggers 
were able to raise money through various 
club activities in order to support the team's 
low budget and rising costs. Clothing sales, 
dances and contributions allowed for the 
purchase of new equipment and partly fi- 
nanced a team trip to Louisiana to partici- 
pate in the Mardi Gras Rugby Tournament in 
the Spring. 

In '83-'84, as in years past, much thanks 
was due to different people who willingly 
offer their time to further the advancement 




12 /SPORTS 




of club rugby on campus. The team thanked 
the seniors for their astute qualities of lead- 
ership and dependability that they dis- 
played so appreciatively. 

Thanks also went to Mr. Ken Daly who, in 
his seventeenth year as a voluntary coach 
and referee for the rugby club, has shown a 
heartfelt concern for, and an unmatched 
devotion to, each rugby player. 

A generous appreciation was also due to 
the priests of Saint John's Seminary in 
Brighton. They allowed the club the continu- 
ous use of their athletic fields for home 
rugby games. 

A final thanks went out to Father Hanra- 
han, Sj, who served as the team's chaplain 
and to Mr. Kevin O'Neill, a history professor 
who acted as the rugby club's faculty advi- 
sor. 

— Michael F. Sullivan 



Ball possession and a fast-paced idcking game 
are all part of the game of rugby which 
combines the sports of football and soccer. 




SPORTS/ 113 




GREAT 
'TRIDE 



i 



^\ 



CROSS 
COUNTRY 

The men's cross country coach jack Mac- 
Donald was quoted at the beginning of the 
season as saying, "This is the best cross- 
country team BC's ever had." Well, he ought 
to i<now. MacDonaid had been coaching at 
BC for six years and his cross country team 
had placed first overall every one of those 
six years. 

There wcis some doubt as to the abilities of 
the 1 983- 1 984 team at the beginning of the 
season. The '82-'83 top runner, Fernando 
Braz, was injured and could not participate 
in the season. Some people felt his absence 
would keep the team from achieving its 
usual excellence. But all doubts were dispel- 
led by the great performances of Jose 
Rocha, one of the five freshmen who make 
up the top seven runners on the team. 

Rocha set personal and school records 
almost every time he ran and spurred the 
team onto victories. Chris Blanchet and Paul 
Plissy were other outstanding freshmen 
who helped keep the team at the top. 

The Harriers finished fourth in the Greater 
Boston track meet, with Todd Renehan 
finishing sixth. Rocha finished in 30:40 which 
set a new freshman school record. Rocha set 
another record against North Eastern. 

The Eagles tied for second with Brandeis 
at the Holy Cross meet. Two runners 

114 /SPORTS 



/ 



BOSTON 
rmEGE 

fi/G Ui/ 









Paul D. Campanel' 

finished in the top three there. The team 
placed fourth in the New England cham- 
pionships competing against thirty-five 
teams. Coach MacDonaid felt this meet 
"was the best they have run as a team." This 
race sent them on their way to the NCAA 
qualifiers where the team hoped to move 
onto the finals. 

— Colleen Seibert 



SCOREBOARD 




UConn 


BC OPP 


Maine 


28 — 39 


UMass 


28 — 55 


Lowell 


29 — 26 


Brandies 


55 — 47 


Northeastern 


55 — 55 


Greater Boston's 


40 — 23 


Big East 


4th place 


New England's 


6th place 




4th place 



Paul D. Campanella 




[j Two BC runners hit the home stretch »t the Big 
East held at Franklin Park. 



Above: Peter Hughes, Ken Coutoumas, Matt 
Cassidy, Larry Holodak, Mike Walsh, Steve 
Walters, Paul Hughes. 



Steve Walters takes his after-race stretch. 



SPORTS/ 115 




WOMEN HARRIERS 
BIG EAST CROWN 



W-ygr 



For the second year in a row, the 
women's cross country team won the Big 
East Championship. Under coach |acl< 
MacDonald, the team won 37-50 overVil- 
lanova. Michelle Hallettwas the defending 
individual champion and finished in 
1 6:58:8. Sharon Willis and captain Nancy 
Small finished fourth and fifth respectively 
and also contributed to the win. 

The women's team also placed first at 
the New England Cross Country meet in 
Worchester, beating out rival BU. Again 
Hallett, Willis and Small set the pace, but as 
MacDonald noted, "What won the meet 
was the performances of Virginia Connors 
and Leslie Wrixon." 

The Harriers were not so lucky at the 
Greater Boston track meet, yet they man- 
aged to place six runners in the top ten. 
Michelle Hallett finished third as the top 
winner for the Eagles. Five new personal 
records were set despite the 26 to 3 1 loss. 
This race weis especially important because 
the Eagles had a chance to create the repu- 
tation they lacked going in. 

Because of their outstanding finish, the 



women thought they have a shot at the 
NCAA. Their goal was to work towards 
more total team effort which could only 
improve their already outstanding record. 
— Colleen Seibert 



SCOREBOARD 




UConn 


BC OPP 


UMass 


21 —48 


Holy Cross 


15 — 48 


Maine 


31 —24 


Greater Boston 


21 —63 


Big East 


2nd place 


New England 


1st place 



1 St place 




I 



116 /SPORTS 



The women harriers capped off their successful 
season by capturing the Big tast Crown at 
Franklin Park. They also captured the New England 
TMe while finishing second In the Greater 
Boston's. 




SPORTS/ 117 




MEN' 
INDOOR 



AND 
FIELD 



The Men's version of the 1983-84 Track 
squad gained the respect they deserved 
early in the winter season during competi- 
tion at the respected Dartmouth Relays. The 
weekend at Dartmouth was highlighted by 
the spectacular performances of co-captain 
Craig Coffey and teammates )im Kenney 
and Ross Muscato. Coffey finished second 
in the penthalon breaking the school record 
in the process by accumulating 3644 points 
surpassing the old mark of Chris Nance by 
94 points. Kenney turned in a winning per- 
formance in the 35 lb. weight throw while 
Russ Muscato copped top honors in the 
800 in a time of 1 .56. 

Although Craig Coffey lead this year's 
squad in the high jump, Freshman Jim Man- 
iscalco gained height quickly with his jump 
of 6' 10", good enough for a second place 
finish at the Relays. 

Integral to the success of the 1983-84 
squad was the combined efforts of Head 
Coach jack McDonald and his assistants, jim 
Sheehan handled all the throwing events 
and was responsible for developing indi- 
vidual strength programs for every track 
athlete. Rob Lanney became assistant coach 
for all jumpers after spending two years ^ls a 
graduate eissistant. In his first year at the 
Heights since graduating in 1972, Dick 
Mahoney lent his expertise as a world-cliiss 
distance runner to the team. 

Through the commitment, enthusiasm, 
and drive of all the athletes and coaches the 
team was again invited to participate in the 
prestigious Millrose Games in New York's 
Madison Square Garden on January 27. 

lis /SPORTS 




1 




Left. Brian Annese hands off to fellow 
senior Steve Walter. Middle. Paul Pllssey 
makes use of the straightaway. End, Tom 
Scanlon passes a Fitchking state runner. 



SPORTS /1 19 




m :•: 



WOMEN'S "^ 
INDOOR 
TRACK 
AND 



Since the history of a women's track pro- 
gram at BC did not extend as far back cis the 
men's, if was not surprising that their 1 984 
record book was being dominated by 
underlcassmen. With the emerging success 
of the women's track program at BC. It was 
also not surprising that school meet records 
were being broken at a consistent rate. The 
Dartmouth Relays held early in January were 
no exception. Setting the pace on that day 
was Janice Reid who took first place in the 
400, while adding her name to the school 
record books with a time of 57.6 seconds 
shaving a full second off the old record held 
by senior co-captain Clare Connelly. 

Janice Reid did it again. Teaming up with 
Kathi Lucey. Clare Connelly and Leslie Free- 
man to break the school indoor record for 
the mile relay. Two other outstanding per- 
formances given at the Relays were from 
junior Lianne Supple, who finished first in the 
high jump with a leap of 5'6", and Virginia 
Connors who finished first in the women's 
5000 meter heat at 18.07.5. 

Assisting Jack McDonald with the 
coaching and coordination of the women's 
program was Karen Keith who also worked 
heaviiv' \,'vlth the sprinters. What undoubted- 
ly c ■ -d to the success of the 1983- 
84 \. . sq' lad in the indoor season was 
the of captains Clare Connelly 





Top Left Kathy Lucey gets the jump at BU. 
Below left. Therese Boucette heads for the 
straightaway. Above. Ann Failon takes the 
outside lane during the BC Holiday Classic. 
Right. Martha Madaus and Llane Supple both 
clear the bar early in competition at the Holi- 
day Track Classic 



SPORTS/ 12 J 




Chris Lynch, senior co-captains Harry Briggs 
and Al Lawrence, and |ohn Biood, a strong 
men's team in San |uan practiced their form in 
the luxury of a warm ciimate. 



iiumC(Lrrrrrrf\ 




'''^--.^ 








■^ -^ .^ . 







122 /SPORTS 



WINTER WORKOUT IN SAN JUAN 




Common descriptions of the 84 Men's 
Swim Team were terms lii<e: Made a strong 
showing, toolc the two best times of the 
day, won easily, and cruised to an easy 
victory. These comments were apt be- 
cause the team had a good season. In their 
first meet of the seeison against Holy Cross 
the team won the Relay, 1 000 Free, 200 
Free, 50 Free, 200 IM, 1 meter Dive, 200 
Fly, 200 Back, 500 Free, and 3 Meter Dive. 
The team took second in the other two 
events of the day: The 200 Breaststroke 
and the 400 Free Relay. Coach Groden 
commented that the 50 Free was the high- 
light of the day. John Crocoran took first 
with a time of23.35 and Roberta Ayala was 
right behind with a time of 23.39. Al Lawr- 
ence had a great day winning the 1 000 
Free and the 500 Free without any real 
competition. Freshman John Blood proved 
himself an opponent to be reckoned with 
in his first meet for the Eagles. 

In their second meet against Keene 
State John Blood, Harry Briggs, Steve 
Walsh, and Roberta Ayala set a new dual 
meet time of 3:50:88 in the medley relay. 
The rest of the meet seemed to be a repeat 
performance of the first. Co-captain Chris 



Lynch took the 1 000 Free in excellent time. 
The Diving team had a good day as well 
and wanted credit to go to Siobhan Cam- 
bell their coach. Geoff Geis collected 
265.80 points it the 1 meter setting a pool 
record. The 200 Breastroke saw co- 
captain Harry Brigg's best time all semes- 
ter in that event. Towards the end of the 
term reporters were hoping the team 
would lose something so they could have 
something new to write about. But the 
team refused to comply. The Eagles used 
their combined talents to maintain an ex- 
cellent record for the year. 

The Coaching staff was led by Tom 
Groden who was in his 1 2th year at BC. 
Working with him were Simone Carson 
'81 , Siobhan Cambell '79, Jennifer Jorgen- 
sen, and Joe Stockwell. The team was led 
by co-captains Harry Briggs '84 and Chris 
Lynch '84. The rest of the divers and swim- 
mers were John Crocano '84, Al Lawrence 
'85, Andrew (Duke) Maloney '85, Mark 
McCullagh '85, Lonnie Quinn '85, Mike 
Cusack '86, Geoffery Geis 86', Kevin Kenny 
'86, Ed Lawler '86, Don Turner '86, and 
Steve Walsh '86. 

— B.R. Heron 



Sophomore Steve Walsh makes waves during a mid- 
day woritout. 



SPORTS/ 123 



SOUTHERN SWING FOR 
WOMEN SWIMMERS 




t 



^i^mmmm 




s^ ■■■. 




»*» 






'^f^fm 



M??i^^:,. 



Clockwise from top: TrI-captains |eanne Connelly. 
Mary Kennedy, and Kathy Malloy take a well de- 
served rest; Mary could also be found In the water 
much of the time. Next page from top; Tara McKen- 
na, Diane Ilaherty, Linda Dixon and Sheila Malloy 
take to the water. 



VXit ij < 



rrs 




^, ^" 



•U4t44i4.^rrfi|jj^^^^ 



'"■°» >wr ' 1S> — w^,^ 




J^i.- 



^>-*'., 



Tom Gordon 



124 /SPORTS 




The BC Women's Swimming and Div- 
ing team's season opened on No- 
vember 30th against Harvard Univer- 
sity. Although the BC women lost 58 
to 82 there were some fine individual 
swims. Senior Jeanne Connelly took 
second place in the 200 free relay and 
Kathy Malloy, also a senior — finished 
first in the 50 free. Sue Bales, a senior 
diver placed second in the 1 meter 
and third in the 3 meter. 

Junior Mary Kennedy collected the 
highest individual point score. She weis 
first in the 100 free, second in the 
500 free and was part of the winning 
relay team. Denise Callahan got first in 
the 50 back and Linda Dixon placed 
second in the 50 breaststroke. Fresh- 
man Tara McKenna qualified for Divi- 
sion II Nationals in the 200 breast. 

BC women participated in the 
Women's Pentathalon and took sec- 
ond, third and fourth places, with 
seven swimmers in the top nine. Mary 
Kennedy, the second place victor 
overall took first in the 1 00 butterfly, 
third in the 200 individual medley, and 
first in the 1 00 freestyle. 

Denise Callahan finished fourth 
overall thanks to some fine swims. She 
won the 100 backstroke and came 
within .02 of the record. Tara McKenna 
was the only BC swimmer to meet a 
record at this event. She made 1:11 :86 
in the 100 breaststroke and placed 
sixth overall. 

The December 3rd meet against 
UNH ended BC 7 1 UNH 69. The 200 
medley relay team of Denise Callahan, 
Tara McKenna. Linda Dixon and Kathy 
Malloy set the best time ever in a dual 
meet. Maty Kennedy took first in the 
200 freestyle. Second in the 1 00 free 
and first in the 500 free. In the 1 00 
backstroke, Denise Callahan set a new 
team record and qualified for the 
nationals in the 1 00 baclcstroke. Tara 
McKenna also made the nationals with 
her record-breaking 1 00 breaststroke 
and another record in the 200 breast. 

The Eagle women got second, third 
and fourth in the 200 backstroke, and 
in the 200 IM, a BC speciality, the top 
three finishers were Sheila Malloy, Tara 
McKenna and Diane Flaherty. 

For the sixth year in a row, the lady 
swimmers shared the victory of the BC 
coed relays with the men against 
Northeastern, Keene State, Fairfield, 
Brandeis and St. Michael's. The team 
came within an amazing one point of a 
perfect score. 

— Colleen Seibert 



SPORTS/ 125 




ticamt ta ii\t (Uluhl 




Club sports, affiliated with the Office of Stu- 
dent Programs and Resources, were athletic 
organizations generally formed through 
student interest in the sport, and gave stu- 
dents opportunities in teams not offered 
through the intramural or varsity athletic 
programs. Although club sports did not 
have varsity ranking, some club teams did 
compete against varsity squads from other 
colleges and universities around the coun- 
try. Despite the club teams' non-varsity af- 
filation, club sports had become increasingly 
popular with students as a recreational ac- 
tivity. Students could play all kinds of in- 
teresting and diverse sports under the title 
of club. 

The fundamental goal of the Bicycling 
Clul> was to promote bicycling as a form of 
aerobic exercise and as an alternate means 
of transportation, to emphcisize the need for 
bicycle safety, and to advance the rights and 
interests of all bicyclists. The Frisbee Disc 



Club aimed to provide students with an 
organization that offered Ultimate Frisbee 
competition, both intercollegiate and intra- 
mural. It also provided instruction and recre- 
ation into freestyle and other froms of fris- 
bee fun and games. The club had members 
that ranged from novices to those who 
competed in national tournaments. 

The Women's Ice Hockey Team had been 
in existence as a club sport for over 1 years 
at Boston College. The team was a member 
of Women's Collegiate Ice Hockey Associa- 
tion, a loosely structured, thirty-four team 
league similar to the ECAC in Men's Ice 
Hockey. In this league, the team competed 
against both varsity and club teams repre- 
senting schools throughout New England 
and the Northecistern United States, includ- 
ing such traditional hockey rivals as Boston 
University, Northeiistern University, Univer- 
sity of New Hampshire, and Providence Col- 
lege. Highlights of the season included a 



Tim Cregan 



Women's Beanpot Tournament and post- 
season tournaments. 

Membership in the Karate Club was open 
to both men and women. For those with no 
experience in the martial arts, the art and 
philosophy of karate-do offered a chance to 
learn self defense and provided an alterna- 
tive to conventional exercise. For those with 
experience, the club offered the chance to 
learn a new style and further develop their 
martial arts background. The club was per- 
sonally instructed by Sensei Kazumi Tabata, 
a sixth degree black belt and head of the 
North American Karate Federation. In addi- 
tion to personal development, members of 
the club competed against other colleges in 
New England Collegiate Karate Confedera- 
tion tournaments. 

The activities of the Sailing Club included 
learn-to-sail and recreational boating pro- 
grams. Students of all sailing abilities, from 
beginner to expert, were given the opportu- 



ne /sports 



nity to sail on the Charles River. The Sailing 
Club also competed in sailing competitions 
and performs in sailing reggatas all over 
New England. 

The Sparring Club wcis for members who 
wanted to practice various styles of martial 
arts such as Tae Kwon Do, Karate, and Kung 
Fu. The club met informally to exchange in 
light sparring matches where various styles 
could be taught and experienced. All match- 
es were supervised and were recom- 
mended only to those with extensive expe- 
rience in the martial arts. White belts thru 
Black belts were welcome to the club. It was 
an ideal way to meet fellow martial artists on 
campus and although no formal teaching 
was given, individuals gained experience 
from one another. 

The Men's Water Polo Club was a club 
sport in which the intensity of varsity com- 
petition abounded. The club was open to all 
students and started its seeison in early Sep- 
tember. The first semester consisted of 
NCAA Division II league play. The AAU 
spring season began at the start of second 
semester. Water Polo created physical as 

The Boxing and Karate clubs were popular clubs 
on campus. Each club worked out in the Rec Plex 
during the week to relieve the pressure and 
tensions of homework. 







-;^XJv\'..V'-^-'- 




CLUB SPORTS AT BC 



well as mental discipline in the serious play- 
er. At least 1 2 games and two tournaments 
were scheduled every season and provided 
the players with competition and a way to 
keep in great physical condition while en- 
joying this water sport. 

The Women's Water Polo Club hosted 
and traveled to dual meets and tournaments 
against other women's water polo organiza- 
tions throughout New England. It combined 
the skills of swimming and expert team work 
and concentration to be successful. 

The Men's Volleyball Club was a team 



comprised of non-scholarship athletes who 
enjoyed the sport of competitive volleyball, 
a fast-paced, action-filled sport. The team 
competed in the New England Volleyball 
league. Their matches with intercollegiate 
rivals were hard fought as BC was well repre- 
sented in the sport of volleyball by our excel- 
lent club team. 

The Fencing Club was an unusual orga- 
nization which was dedicated to preserving 
the art of fencing. In practices, members 
were schooled in the various methods, cus- 
toms, and weapons utilized in fencing; 



however, in competition, team members 
use fencing methods associated with the 
"foil" weapon. The club concentrated on de- 
veloping individual talents and competi- 
tions between club members. 

Whatever student's interests were, the 
University had a club sport designed to 
allow constructive competition, healthy 
physical activity, and team spirit for those 
who were not capable of playing a varsity 
sport here at the university. 

— Leo Melanson 




1 28 /SPORTS 




SPORTS/ 129 



IrLtramurals 




Intramurals 



1 30 /SPORTS 





BC had a rich tradition of athletic competi- 
tion which existed not only at the varsity 
level in intercollegiate sports, but also at the 
intramural level where students competed 
within the BC community. The intramural 
program at BC became one of the most 
popular activities on campus ^ls new pro- 
grams drew greater interest and partici- 
pation from all members of the BC commu- 
nity. In every sport, there was a high level of 
competition but the important thing was 
that fun was had by all who participated. The 
program offered students who were not 
able to participate in varsity-level sports an 
opportunity to compete, exercise, relieve 
academic tensions, meet other students 
from the university, and above all, have a 
good time playing the sport they loved 
most. 

Competition had always been an inherent 
part of collegiate life, and the excellent 
progams offered by the intramural pro- 
grams were no exceptions, allowing stu- 
dents, faculty, and staff members to join 
together for a few hours a week of fun and 
good sportsmanship. The progam spanned 
the competitive spectrum of sports from 
football to ping-pong and was offered to 
both sexes. The secison got off to a competi- 
tive start with football, which was played 



under the lights at Shea Field and Alumni 
Stadium. It was only a touch league, but the 
season came to a close. The playoffs offered 
the winners the championship of football, 
the most coveted sport in the program. 

Intramural golf gave a student the oppor- 
tunity to get out the rusty clubs and work on 
his or her game, as well as providing the 
chance to play nearby golf courses in tour- 
nament play. Men's and women's tennis 
tournaments held at the Plex usually 
brought out many John McEnroes and Chris 
Everett Lloyds from the BC undergraduate 
ranks. Field goal kicking, women's volleyball, 
raquetball toumaments, co-ed Softball, and 
the UGBC Road Race held during Home- 
coming weekend rounded out the fall 
sports, with co-ed softball drawing the most 
participation with it's popular Sunday games 
at Shea Field and St. John's Seminary Field. 

With winter, the competition got tougher 
as the most popular sports of ice hockey 
and basketball got underway. B^lsketball, 
which was offered to both men and women 
in seperate leagues, was by far the most 
popular sport of the entire program as Bas- 
ketball-mania hit the Heights (just as our 
varsity tali men swung into action in the Big 
East Conference). Over 650 students, facul- 
ty, and staff participated every year. This 
year, the league was divided into two divi- 
sions known as the Pro and College Divi- 
sions. The Pro league was designed for se- 
rious players who had extensive high school 




Marc Vellleux 



experience but lacked the courage and abili- 
ty to tangle with the likes of Mr. Ewing and 
the Big East gang. The College Division was 
designed for less intense play but still en- 
courage competition in a structured format. 
Both leagues, as well as the expanding 
league for women, were enthusiastically 
pursued by the B-ball enthusiasts that would 
otherwise have lain dormant in their rooms. 
The intramural hockey program was 
equally popular and competitive among BC 
students who missed the exciting action of 
hockey from their high school days. The play 
was actually very good and hard-fought ex- 




SPORTS/ 131 








I 

N 
T 
R 
A 



format. These games were also held on 
the astro-turf in Alumni Stadium with 
several night games played. The 
women's program, despite limited par- 
ticipation, usually offered those who en- 
joyed the sport the chance to play make 
Pele proud. 

The Intramural Program at BC also 
sponsored many individual sports for 
those who liked to rely upon their own 
individual talents to excel in these sports. 
These included: tennis, field-goal kicking, 
racquetball, road-racing, squiish, ping- 
pong and a one-on-one basketball tour- 
nament. The winners of both the men's 
and women's divisions of the tournament 
then combined their talents as a co-ed 



team that played in an inter-collegiate tour- 
nament, highlighted by a final game during 
halftime in the Boston Garden during a Bos- 
ton Celtics game. This chance reflected the 
high level of play in the Intramural Program. 
Another often overlooked aspect of the 
intramural program was the referee pro- 
gram which paid students a minimum wage 
of officiate all sports during the season. 
These refs were usually students who were 
specially trained by the head referee of the 
program to provide fair play and well- 
officiated games for all. This aspect of in- 
tramurals gave the non-athlete the opportu- 
nity to participate and earn some extra cash 
for his or her efforts. 

— Leo Melanson 




f^^E^^ 




cept that checking was not allowed, to pre- 
vent extensive injuries. The league was split 
into two divisions. The winners of the Flynn 
and Carrol divisions squared off against one 
another for the Kelly cup. The Stanley Cup or 
Beanpot of the Intramural Program. These 
games were played early in the morning 
before the start of classes or late at night in 
McHugh Forum. 

A growing sport among women in the 
country was volleyball. Here at BC, the intra- 
mural program was no exception as a well- 
balanced league played an exciting season 
with a dramatic playoff finish. In the spring, 
co-ed volleyball, another popular sport, 
allowed students to join dorm floors or 
apartments together for a few hours of co- 
ed fun and competition. 

The spring brought soccer fever to the in-' 
tramural fanatics at the Heights as men and 
women competed in new leagues which 
grew out of a small round-robin tournament 




132 /SPORTS 




Marc Vellleux 



SPORTS/ 1133 




I 



SPORTS/ 135 



GRAPPLING EAGLES 



The wrestling team, coming off the best 
season ever last year, hoped for even great- 
er success and excellence in grappling. Last 
season, the squad placed in the top five in 
the New England Division I wrestling cham- 
pionship tournament, sending two wres- 
tlers to the NCAA tournament. 

In the opening half of the season, the 
grapplers warmed up with December meets 
against Brown, Hartford and Albany. Other 
meets included matches with Springfield, 
Western New England, UMass and WPI, but 
the real match for the Eagles was crosstown 
rival Boston University. 

For the second half of their season, the 
Eagles arrived on campus January 1 0th for 
double season practices, preparing for the 
Terriers of BU. Unfortunately, the Eagles lost 
a close match to BU, one of their most for- 
midable opponents, 30-12. John Zogley 
and Carl Traylor pinned their opponents, but 
Dave Attnassio, who returned to action after 
knee surgery, was disappointment, as was 
heavyweight Bill Kalif by Todd Chiles, cur- 
rently ranked 5th in the nation. 

— Leo Melanson 




Marc Vellteux 



136 /SPORTS 




SPORTS/ 137 



Lady Hoopsters ! 




The women's basketball team had a tough 
year but their performance was far from 
being a failure. Having been established only 
in 1 979 as a varsity sport the team moved 
swiftly into Division 1 play in the 82-83 sea- 
son. That year was quite a surprise to their 
opponents as they defeated every team in 
New England with ease. In comparison the 
83-84 season seemed horrible. The Eagles 
struggled to a .500 season. They used the 
same players and the same strategies but 
the other teams, out to revenge the losses 
they had taken from the newcomers, were 
better prepared for hard playing. 

"We expected it would be a tough year," 
said Coach Margo Plotzke. "We knew we 
had a lot of hard work ahead of us." Plotzke 
went on to explain that she was still in the 
process of building a competitive team. 
Coach Plotzke was a personable leader. She 
was intensely interested in the players and 
the game. "It's really important to be posi- 
tive," she said, "as a group (the players) are 
such great kids to work with. They want to 
play. They want to do well." Plotzke spoke 
highly of her staff as well. She praised the 
selfless dedication that Cindy Mulica, who 
volunteered her coaching skills, and Assis- 
tant coach Ali Kantor gave to building a 
strong team. Coach Plozke admitted she 
would have liked to have had a better record 
but stressed that the team was still evolving: 
"We're a very defensive team," she said. And 
this accounts for the low foul line percen- 
tages, the thrown away balls, and missed 
shots which cost the team a lot. She ex- 
pressed the hope of getting some of the 
more accomplished high school players to 
come to campus since the diligent Eagles 
had proved themselves capable of breaking 
even in the Big East. There was a lot of work 
to be done before the women's team en- 
joyed the powerhouse respect the men's 
team did but the Coach felt her team was 
"moving basically in the right direction." 

The 83-84 Eagles were co-captained by 
the only seniors on the squad, Mary Pat Kelly 
and Kate Carey. A young team, they worked 
well together and felt their wins were 
accomplished by team effort. Sally Mediera, 
a sophomore, referred to as a "real capable 
player" by Coach Plozke, ranked eighth in 
the Big East in overall scoring and third in 
field goals. The Eagles were IucIq' to catch 
6'-3" freshman Kathleen Sweet whose 
offensive prowess helped keep the games 
close. The rest of the team was comprised of 
juniors Biz Houghton, Jane Haubrich, Kelly 
Sullivan and Kelly Hart, sophomores Rita 
Roach and Maureen Robinson, and fresh- 
man Pam Thorton. 

As of February the Eagles stood at an 11- 
1 1 record. Not as impressive as they had 
hoped the year to have been, there were 
some highlights and many valiantly played 
games nontheless. The team will recall with 
pleasure their 59-57 Victory over Seton Hall 
which pulled them out of a four game losing 
streak. The Eagles knew they had to win. 
'They went down there and beat'em by 2," 
said Coach Plotzke with much pride. 



138 /Sports 




r 



The efforts of the Eagles left opponents amazed, 
Intimidated, and kept teammates cheering. 



^ 



Madeira was the top scorer once again witli 
19 points and 6 rebounds. Jane Haubrich 
gave the Pirate defense a hard time racl<ing 
up eight basl<ets; and center Biz Houghton 
also had a strong game charging in to the 
bcisl<et for 1 3 points and four rebounds. 
Thorton did a good job on the rebounds 
coming up with five, it was a hard played 
game on both sides but the team proved 
that they could be trouble when they had it 
together. 

The Highlight of the season was the Nike 
Classic held at Roberts Center the day after 
the Liberty Bowl. BC ran 1 3th ranked Virginia 
ragged but couldn't manage to keep up the 
score losing 48-56. They bounced back to 
overcome Notre Dame in a hotly contested 
59-55 battle. The Eagles had a day that rare- 
ly comes to a team. Their determination, 
spirit, and refusal to give anything less than 
their all stirred the crowd of 2300 into deaf- 
ing roars of approval. That day the Eagles 
soared above their problems. And when 
they left the court the crowd, as coach 




Photo by Marc Veilleux 



Sports/ 139 



Plotzke put it "just stood up and went 
crazy." 

The women's basketball program was 
going through a time of growth. And like 
any fledglings the Eagles had their difficul- 
ties: Turn-overs came much to often, too 
many times the offense was unable to find 
those few game-winning points, and re- 
bounds were missed. But there was always 
a positive attitude. 

— T.H. McMorran 



G 



The lady hoopsters excelled this year In pas 
sing as demonstrated here by Sally Medeira 
against NU. 



) 



r 



SCOREBOARD 



Brown 

Farleigh Dickinson 

New Hampshire 

Manhattan 

Falifleld 

Rhode Island 

lona 

Vermont 

Virginia 

Notre Dame 

SYRACUSE 

PROVIDENCE 

ST. JOHN'S 

Northeastern 

SETON HALL 

C.W. Post 

Holy Cross 

Harvard 

CONNECTICUT 

Boston University 

Rutgers 

GEORGETOWN 

UMass-Amherst 



BC-OPP 
69-66 
68-72 
45-65 
73-61 
72-92 
73-48 
55-46 
60-49 
46-58 
59-55 
61-62 
46-61 
55-78 
60-72 
59-57 
88-53 
61-66 
78-42 
77-55 
78-88 
61-74 
51-60 
52-53 




Photos by Marc Velllleux 



140 /Sports 




Sports/ 141 




Marc Vellleux 



142 /Sports 



Eagles Aim for Fourth NCAA Trip 



For both coach Gary Williams and the BC 
basketball team, the expectations were 
high, but the reality of the '83-'84 season 
had been less than sensational. 

BC began the season ranked in the top 20 
by both wire services. The previous three 
seasons, the Eagles were ignored by the 
"experts," but reached the sweet sixteen 
round of the NCAA's. This year's team was 
expected to perform well. 

Williams remarked, "This year they didn't 
look at the team, they just put us up there. 
This put pressure on us we didn't have be- 
fore. It made us a big target. It's much easier 
being the underdog. Now every team is up 
when they play us. We haven't faced a team 
all year that wasn't ready for us." 

This pressure may have been intensified 
by the Eagles early schedule. Seven early 
(though not all impressive) wins against 
cream-puff opponents (including Williams' 
100th career win against UNH), had BC 
ranked sixth going into their first big game, a 
CBS nationally televised joust at Maryland. 

Quite simply, BC was blown out. The then 
eighth ranked Terrapins outdid the Eagles in 
the intensity and performance. Maryland 
employed a triangle and two defense de- 
signed to stop junior point guard Michael 





hotos by Marc Vellleux 



Sports/ 143 




c 



Marc Vellleux 



Top: Gary Williams directs the troops; Riglit: 
Crowd favorite Rodney Rice executes defensive 
worii; Far Right: Big, litde man Michael Adams. 



D 



Adams, and senior forward jay Murphy. It 
did. 

For tiie first time tine burden fell on the 
other starters, sophomore 6'5" center Ro- 
ger McCready, senior forward Martin Clari< 
and sophomore off-guard Dominic Press- 
ley. They were unable to fully meet the chal- 
lenge. BC had their first loss. 

In the Hoosier cliissic, December 29 and 
30, tri-captains Adams and Murphy again 
carried the team. They led BC to an 88-80 
opening round victory against Iowa State 
and combined for 54 points in the 72-66 
championship loss to host Indiana. 

Hoosier (and 1984 US Olympic coach) 
Bobby Knight said, "Boy, they (the Eagles) 
are tough. They never gave up. I'd never 
want to play them on the road." 

in the Big East opener, January 4, Murphy 
and Adams again were the show in an 8 1 -77 
win over Pittsburgh. Afterwards, Pitt coach 
Roy Chipman said. "To beat BC, you don't 
play everybody. You play Murphy and 
Adams." But Pitt lost both games to BC, so 
they must have done something wrong. 

At this point BC began to come together, 
winning six of their next eight games, includ- 
ing five of eight in the Big East. Tri-captain 
Clark began to cissert himself offensively, 
contributing key baskets in most games. His 
production made up for Adams' offensive 
problems and the lack of production from an 
off-guard. But these problems eventually 
caught up with BC. 

Before the February 8 Villanova game, BC 
was 1 5-5 overall, 6-3 in the conference. Six 
days later they were 1 5-8, 6-6 and heading 
for the bottom half of the Big East standings. 

Williams said, "Last year we got the 




144 / Sports 




Photos by Marc Vellleux 



Sports/ 145 




breaks, we won the close games in the 
league. This year we're not. But you can't 
complain. You just have to keep trying." 
— Mike Corcoran 



Marc Vellleux 



146 / Sports 






^«5 




Marc Vellleux 



Marc Vellleux 



Sports/ 147 




Photos by George Moustakas 



SCOREBOARD 






BC-OPP 


Stonehlll 


97-63 


Maine 


73-61 


New Hampshire 


97-64 


Puget Sound 


88-71 


Brown 


90-59 


at Rhode Island 


83-74 


Holy Cross 


87-85 


at Maryland 


76-89 


Iowa State 


88-80 


Indiana 


66-72 


PITTSBURGH 


81-77 


at VILIANOVA 


74-63 


at PROVIDENCE 


62-63 


ST. JOHN'S 


69-67 


Northeastern 


81-77 


at SYRACUSE 


73-75 


at GEORGETOWN 


83-92 


SETON HALL 


91-78 


CONNECTICUT 


82-92 


at PITTSBURGH 


72-59 


VILLANOVA 


79-91 


PROVIDENCE 


68-71 


at ST. JOHN'S 

V 


65-68 


148 /Sports 





^ r 



Clockwise from left; Martin Clark fights 
for a rebound; Dominic Pressley and 
Martin Clark above the crowd. 




CONFERENCE 



J v 



Photos by Paul D. Campanella 



BC's Four Star Performers 



Jay Murphy and Martin Clark were BC bas- 
ketball captains. Each had started in over 
1 00 games for BC. Both scored over 1 ,000 
points. But their styles and personalities 
were as different as their achievements were 
alike. 

Murphy Wcis an oddity, a 6' 11 " forward 
whose specialty was the long jumper. His 
points seemed to come smoothly and 
almost without effort. When he was not, 
they came in bunches. Murphy's outside 
accuracy has him in the race for the Big East 
scoring crown. With over 1 ,600 career 
points, Murphy could have been BC's all 
time leading scorer before his eligibility ex- 
pired. 

Murphy could have made the US Olympic 
basketball team, and would probably be 
picked in the first round of the NBA draft. 

His rebounding had been questioned, but 
Murphy led BC in rebounding his junioryear, 
not center John Garris. Murphy's outside 
shooting often removed him from offensive 
rebounding battles, partially accounting for 
seemingly low totals in this area. 

You can tell from Murphy how the team 
was doing. If BC was ahead, or playing well 
early. Murphy would give the ball to the 
opposing inbounder after an Eagle basket. 
When BC Wcis struggling, or the game was 
close, no help would be given. 

Clark was probably the hardest worker on 
the team. He often worked out on his own, 
in addition to the regular team workouts. He 
played hard, but hid his intensity under an 
almost mechanical exterior. When Clark was 
pressuring an inbounder, he would yell "Ball" at 
him, hoping to distract him and cause a turnov- 
er. Clark fit the Puritan work ethic perfectly, al- 
though he was a native of Old England. 

After a fine freshman year, Clark's produc- 
tion fell off, especially his junior year. Coach 
Williams commented, "Last year Martin's 
role was to get the ball to John (Garris) and 
Jay (Murphy) inside. He sacrificed himself 
like a good team player. This year, without 
|ohn, we need his outside shooting more. 
He's really played well, particulariy in the last ten 
or so games." 

Clark also had his eyes on the NBA, citing 
this aspiration as the main reason he came 
to school in the US. A dean's list student, 
Clark takes his basketball seriously, possibly 
appearance on the English Olympic team. 
— Mike Corcoran 




Photo by Marc Vellleux 



Sports/ 149 



. . . Tlie Excitement Never Ends 




i 



w,f^ 



^ 



y' 




I 



;;a?gi'x»'^ '-?j3^'".' 








j^ 




EAGLE SKATERS ECAC 

BOUND 



The Eagle Hockey team was promising 
from the start. The group was led by five 
seniors; tri-captians ]im Chisoim, Billy 
McDonough, and Ed Ravsio, along with 
Robin Monitor and Dan Griffin. "We've had a 
great senior class academically and athleti- 
cally," commented head coach Len Ceglars- 
ki. The team lost Lee Blossom, Mike O'Neil, 
and Joe McCarron as well as goalie standout 
Billy Switaj, but they had plenty to be opti- 
mistic about with a strong underclassmen 
line-up and several strong recruits. Bob 
Sweeny, and sophomores Scott Gorden 
and Freshman Shawn Real could have the 
hardest job trying to defend the goal in the 
tradition and success of Switaj. Pre-season 
ranked number one in the top ten teams in 
the country, the Eagles got off to their best 
start in several years winning their first seven 
contests. The Eagles first opponent, the 
Chiefs from the University of Lowell made 
the Eagles wary as a Division II chief team 
thrashed BC 1 0-0 in exhibition play last year. 
This was not to be repeated, however, as the 
Eagles gave the Chiefs a rude awakening in 
their Division I debut with a 3-2 win. In his 
first game of the season, Gordon was out- 
standing making several key saves late in the 
game to thwart the Chiefs rally. Goals by Niel 
Shea, Tim Mitchell, and Bob Sweeney were 
good enough for the victory with good de- 
fense and goaltending. 

Arch-rival Holy Cross proved to be not as 
much competition as the purple football and 
hoop teams, as the Eagles dropped the Cru- 
saders 1 0-2 BC proved from the first period 
that it was the better of the two teams by 
racing to a 3-0 lead on goals by Kevin 
Stevens, Jim Merliky, and Tim Mitchell 
whose goal was the eventual gamewinner 
as he scored with a quick wristshot. The 

1 52 / Sports 




Photos by Paul D. Campanella 




Eagles continued with their high powered 
attacl< on goals by Sweeney, Neil Shea and 
Ed Ravsio. Doug Brown, Dan Griffin and 
Scott Harlow also tallied. 

The Eagles defended cross town rivals 
Northeastern 3-1 and needed overtime to 
surpass a stubborn Brown squad at McHugh 
Forum 4-3. BC scored three easy goals by 
defensive Dom Campadelli, Neal Shea, and 
David Livingston, but a scrappy enemy de- 
fense pressurred BC in the third period and 
sent three home to even the score and send 
BC into its first overtime of the season. The 
Eagles were outshot8-5 in the overtime, but 
Bob Emery pushed a loose puck to Tim 
Mitchell who slapped it past Bruin Goalie, 
Paul McCarthy for the victory. 

On a two game road trip that promised to 
be difficult, the Eagles collected two more 
victories. They travelled to Potsdam, New 
York and got two goals by Livingston to 
propell BC to a 5-3 win over Clarkson break- 
ing their ten game home unbeaten streak. 
Gordon had 40 saves and Ravsio, Harlow 
and Bob Emery had the other goals. 

The BC squad next headed to Canton, 
New York and scored a 5-4 overtime victory 
over St. Lawrence on a goal by Herliky with 
just twelve seconds left in OT. The scorers 
were Sweeney, McDonough, and Scott Har- 
low with two first period goals. The two wins 
on the road brought some notice to the 
hockey team which spent most of its time 
skating in the shadow of the basketball 
team. The Eagles followed three days later 
with a win over the Maine Black Bears team 
at McHugh opening their record to 7-0, one 
of the team's best starts in their history as a 




Sports / I S3 



varsity sport. 

But the hard fought victories tool< their toll 
on the team which was played with injuries 
which sidelined almost one third of the skat- 
ers. This situation came at a bad time as the 
team travelled to Matthews Arena and 
dropped a hard fought game to the Huskies 
of Northeastern. The weakened squad then 
returned to face their toughest opponent, 
Providence. Last season, the Friars won both 
contests which were hampered by fights, 
cheap shots, and very aggressive hockey. 
This years match was much cleaner, but the 
outcome was the same as BC dropped its 
second game. The birds then closed out 
their home schedule of the first semester 
with another overtime victory over the Ti- 
gers of Princeton University. Brooke 
Shields didn't make the game, much to the 
dismay of BC's regular fans. 

Over Christmas vacation, the Eagles faced 
off against many different foes all across the 
country. They defeated a highly ranked Min- 
nisota-Deluth team and also claimed two 
victories at the Christmas Hockey Tourna- 
ment against Minn.-Deluth, Lake Superior 
State, and Ferris State. In January the Eagles 
topped the Crimson of Harvard and then 
packed their bags for Anchorage, Alaska, the 
Eagles beat the host Anchorage team and 
then entered the first Alaskan Interstate 
Classic finishing in fifth place with two wins 
and one loss in a field of; BC, Northeastern, 
Colorado College, North Dakota, University 
of British Columbia, Dalhovsie State, and the 




George Moustakas 




Paul D. Campanella 



1 54 /Sports 




host team, Anchorage. The Eskimos were 
great hockey fans. 

On January 1 1 , the team began the sec- 
ond half of competition by defeating the BU. 
Terriers in front of a sold-out Forum. On a 
short road trip, BC defeated Cornell but 
were very surprised by a talented Yale team 
at New Haven in the ECAC upset of the year 
when Sean Nesly registered a hat trick and 
Eli goalie, Mike Schwab turned aside 36 
shots, frustrating the Eagles. Jennifer Beals 
missed the game. The next game would 
decide the fate of the Eagles as the strong 
Wildcats of UNH came to McHugh. 

Both teams were rated fifth in the nation, 
UNH with an 11-8-1 record and BC with a 
1 6-4 ledger. BC struck quickly, 43 seconds 
into the game on a goal by Herliky from 
Ravsio and Chisolm. UNH knotted the game 
but BC scorer Scott Harlow placed the puck 
past Wildcat goalie, Bruce Gillis. But UNH 
fired up and scored two goals for a 3-2 lead. 
Robin Monlion then showed his speed and 
talent on a 4 on 4 situation to tie the game. 
But UNH stormed back and took the lead 
again on Dan Muse's second goal. The 
game became scrappy as Billy McDonough 
worked hard to set up Monlion for his sec- 
ond goal. 

With the score tied at four and the stand- 
ing room only crowd roaring, Jim Merliky 
connected with a 25 foot shot at 16:08 of 
the final period. Outstanding saves by Gor- 
don sealed the amazing come-back victory 
giving them a 16-4 record and their best 
start since the 79-80 season. In the next 
contest BC displayed power in overtime by 
defeating the University of Vermont 5-4 on a 
goal by Herlil^ increasing their record to 
17-4. 

Next, the Eagles humiliated Dartmouth 
1 0-2 and then recorded their eighth over- 
time victory against Colgate 4-3 on a goal 
by Delaney. The Eagles dropped their next 
three, losing to their rivals, the Providence 
Friars, The BU Terriers and losing 4-3 to 
powerful RPI in the battle for the league. The 
Engineers pelted Gordon with 5 1 shots and 
an expert passing game. The Eagles clinched 
third place in the Beanpot by defeating 
Harvard in the consolation game and re- 
mained in good shape for the ECAC playoffs 
(March second through tenth see supple- 
ment.) With remaining games against UNH, 
Maine, Army, and BU, the Eagles had the 
chance for home ice advantage for the 
March playoffs and hopefully a berth in the 
NCAA tournament. 

— Leo Melanson 



f T 



Top: Three Eagles celebrate a goal by Tim 
I Mitchell; Below: Ld Ravsio races past R.P.' 
I defender for the puck; Opposite: Crashi 







Marc Veilleux 



Sports / 1 55 




Phoeos by PC &. MV 



1 56 / Sports 




Sports / 1 57 




Lowell 

Holy Cross 

NORTHEASTERN 

BROWN 

CUVRKSON 

ST. LAWRENCE 

MAINE 

NORTHEASTERN 

PROVIDENCE 

PRINCETON 

Ferris State 

Lake Superior State 

MInnesota-Duluth 

HARVARD 

North Dakota 

British Columbia 

Colorado College 

BOSTON UNIVERSITY 

CORNELL 

YALE 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 

VERMONT 

DARTMOUTH 

COLGATE 

PROVIDENCE 

Boston University 

RPI 

Harvard 



BC-OPP 
3-2 
10-2 
3- 
4-3 
5-3 
5-4 
5-4 
4-9 
1-2 
6-5 
9-6 
6-4 
6-4 
3-1 
3-4 
4-3 
4-3 
4-3 
3-1 
3-5 
5-4 
5-4 
10-2 
4-3 
2-5 
5-6 
3-4 
5-2 




Every institution, whether political, social, 
cultural, or otherwise, carries with it a set of 
terms which is nearly always associated with 
that particular institution. The Presidency 
gives us "the Chief Executive," Hollywood 
the "leading lady," High Finance "in the 
black," and Baseball the "fall clcissic." The 
point is that when you discuss these things 
you expect to come in contact with these 
terms. 

The Beanpot Hockey Tournament, yearly 
contested between BC, Harvard, Northeast- 
ern, and Boston University the first two 
Monday nights in February, is no different 
from any other institution. 

When you attend the Beanpot, read about 
or talk about it, you can expect certain termi- 
nology to be used and certain things to hap- 
pen. There's just no getting around it. 

For instance, the tournament is referred to 
as a "showcase of hockey," the "Midwinter" 
or "February Classic," a "social and athletic 
must," an "ice extravaganza," the "T' Stop 
Tournament," the "battle of Boston," and 
the "only tournament of its kind in collegiate 
sports." Don't forget "the (fill in the number) 
Annual Beanpot." 

The trophy given to the winner is almost 
always called "the Pot of Beans," or the "cov- 
eted Beanpot Cup." But not only is the 
winner given "the coveted trophy," it also 
receives the "bragging rights of Boston," 
and if its a particularly impressive triumph, 
the "bragging which extends from the bars 
of Fanueil Hall to the Beaches of the Cape." 

Inevitably, you will always hear some 
toothless local boy being interviewed on TV, 
saying "what a thrill it is to play in the Bean- 
pot, especially if you've grown up around 
here. Ever since 1 was little kid, I've always 
wanted to play in a Beanpot." 

Additionally, you will always see former 
BC coach John "Snooks" Kelly sitting in the 
first seat of the first row of the first loge of the 
Boston Garden, chatting amiacably with for- 
mer BU coach Jack Kelly. 

Oh, there is one thing you may never see. 
You will never see the team favored to win 
the tournament actually win it and most like- 
ly you will never see a team win it two years 
in a row. 

— JT Kern 




BEANPOT 




BEANPOT 



Sports/ 159 



A Bird For All Seasons 



"Alumni stadium is packed to the rafters 
with 33,000 screaming BC fans awaiting 
the entrance of the Football team. My eyes 
are on the tunnel of band members lined 
up across the field. I am looking for the 
captains, but — wait a second, that's not 
Bob Biestek or Steve DeOssie, it's our 
crazy mascot, the fabulous Eagle! Onto the 
field runs this comedian sporting a maroon 
and gold flag with BC's emblem on it. The 
crowd now rises to its feet as the excite- 
ment grows to an immeasurable pitch." — 
A fan. 

The Eagle mascot typified the spirit and 
enthusiasm characteristic of a BC sporting 
event. He was definitely one of the centers 
of attraction for the crowd and he helped 
the fans to get fired up to support the 
team. Whether he did stunts with the 



cheerleaders, his closest companions, or 
ran among the capacity crowd eager to 
shake hands and meet friends he wcis al- 
ways entertaining to watch. In the eyes of 
many long time fans, he was a celebrity. 
Fans flocked to get close to the field for his 
autograph while others told their mom and 
dad that one day they wanted to be this 
feathered hero. 

In Roberts Center, he was more tangible 
to the tighter-packed Basketball audience 
(infamous across the country for it's man- 
ical fanaticism for their favorite sport). In 
Roberts Center, the Eagle mingled con- 
tinually with the crowd, helping to moti- 
vate their excitement. He particularly en- 
joyed screaming at rivals invading the 
Eagle's nest. The Eagle's most famous 
stunts included flips, dunking basketballs 
from a mini-tramp, and of course, sliding 
across the floor to molest other squads of 
cheerleaders or to compliment his own 



squad's pyramids and cheers. His efforts 
were usually rewarded as the home crowd 
intimidated the opponent and cheered the 
Eagle hoopsters on to victory. The ever- 
popular Eagle was admired by many and 
despised by few (usually opposing teams 
and fans). His is a job that requires courage, 
spirit, daring, and audacity. 

The Eagle had his work cut out for him. 
There was no excuse for missing a game 
(which he never did), because he was ac- 
countable not to one person, but to 
thousands of BC fans and supporters who 
expected to always see the Eagle in fine 
form. 

What would the team and fans have 
done without this inspirational individual? 
The game just wouldn't have been the 
same without the talents of that remark- 
able Eagle. 

— B.j. Agugliaro 





Paul D. Campaneila 



SPORTS/ 16! 




Marc Veilleux 



The Making Of A Legend 



For all intents and purposes, it was simp- 
ly a matter of timing and pure, unadulter- 
ated luck, in spring 1 98 1 , BC had just lost 
two quarterback recruits to other schools, 
and had only one scholarship left to give 
out. 

"Some kid" named Flutie, a quarterback 
at nearby Natick High was still available, 
although the word at the time was that he 
was leaning towards Holy Cross, and that 
according to the rules, the kid was a little 
small to be playing NCAA Division l-A foot- 
ball. The charge was illustrated by the fact 
that BC was the only major football school 
whose coaches had even given him any 
serious consideration, and that even they 
had their doubts, thinking he might be bet- 
ter suited as a defensive back if they actual- 
ly did pick him up. No, this was the '80's. 
5'9", 1 7 5 pounds would not quite make it. 
Something like 6'3", 2 1 5 pounds — now 
that's the ideal college quarterback. All the 
same, BC gave him the scholarship. 

Talk about good luck. That decision in 
1 98 1 was filed under the heading "mutual- 
ly beneficial." One could only speculate, 
but who knows what the fortunes of Rutie 
and the Eagles would have been had they 
not joined forces on that fateful day. What 
did happen was somehow magical, some- 
how fated. One decision — small in nature, 
huge in impact. Chance perhaps, but what 
resulted is the metamorphosis of Doug 
Flutie from good athlete to national super- 
star, and the transformation of BC football 
from 0-11 in 1978 to the Tangerine Bowl 
in 1982. 



What had Doug Flutie done in three years 
at BC? First, he did his best to shatter a few 
notions. Faulty notions maybe, but maybe 
they are not. When applied to Flutie, 
however, notions were meaningless. Too 
short? Tell that to all the so-called great 
defenses Flutie has humbled. One man 
couldn't do it alone? Tell that to anyone 
who watched him singlehandedly win two 
games he had no business winning in 
1982, with less than a minute left in each. 
Eastern football wcis inherently regional, 
especially in New England? Tell that to the 
media kingpins of America, all of whom 
were stepping over each other to grab a 
piece of him. With Doug Flutie, any precon- 
ceived ide^ls went out with the bathwater. 
They just didn't stand up any more. 

For a "short history," Flutie arrived at the 
Heights in the fall of '8 1 , when he found his 
way onto the depth chart cis the fifth string 
quarterback, and part time kick returner. 
The seeison started on a promising note as 
the Eagles defeated Texcis A&JV\ in a 1 3- 1 2 
thriller. BC soon went into a tailspin, 
however, losing four straight games and 
three quarterbacks to injury. In the third 
game of the losing streak, BC was being 
shut out mercilessly at Penn State, and new 
head coack jack Bicknell decided in the 
fourth quarter to give his fifth-string fresh- 
man a tryout. Bicknell probably never 
made a better decision. Flutie threw for 
1 3 5 yards and a touchdown, and promptly 
became the team's starter. Bicknell saw 
something there. 

After a loss to Navy and a blowout of 



Army, number 22 unleashed the firepower 
and excitement that would become his 
trademark against then second-ranked 
Pittsburgh. First there were the raw stats — 
23 for 42, 347 yards, two TD passes. Then 
there was the score. BC lost 29-24, but 
only after scaring the living he-- out of the 
Panthers. Flutie connected on pass after 
pass, marching it right down the visitors' 
throats, staging comeback after comeback 
only to be thwarted by a string of bad luck. 
The unfortunate outcome was not what 
those in attendance (at probably the most 
exciting football game they'll ever see) will 
remember. No, it will be that spark Flutie 
generated that is remembered. What we 
saw was not a conventional quarterback, 
but a practicing magician. When he shuf- 
fled a desperate underhand forward pass 
to Leo Smith for a crucial first down, Flutie 
fully revealed his secrets — innovation and 
spontaneous rewriting of traditional wis- 
dom. These and an uncanny self- 
confidence on the field were what made 
Flutie an integral part of the team, and a 
legend unto himself. 

But the best was yet to come. Flutie had 
a lot to prove when he resumed control of 
the Eagle offense, which itself had a lot to 
prove, at the start of the 1 982 season. Was 
his freshman se^lson a fluke? Would he 
start thinking like a quarterback and forego 
his reckless style of play, thus ruining his 
arsenal? Or would he just get better? Flutie 
chose the latter, and made history, passing 
for 2749 yards and leading his team to its 
first bowl in 40 years. 



162 /SPORTS 



.^^ 



'^t ■^■ 



'M^. 






>?!£ 



<^\ 






>v 



The famous Doug Flutie fust avoids a sack 
In time to release a pass. Flutie warms up 
for action before the Temple game In Phi- 
ladelphia. 



^y^ 



V 



At times Flutie seemed unbounded in his 
sophomore seeison. He began it with a 
showing that matched his Pittsburgh out- 
ing of the previous year by whipping Texas 
A8JVI 38-12 on 356 yards passing and 
three TDs. There were the supernatural 
comeback wins over Rutgers and Syra- 
cuse, which will go down in the annals of 
BC football cis the work of a God decidedly 
partial to Jesuits. There was the comeback 
tie against Clemson. Then there was the 
Penn State game, in which Flutie had prob- 
ably the best single performance ever by a 
BC athlete, passing for an unbelievable 520 
yards. Nittany Lion coach Joe Patemo cal- 
led him a "one man team." But it was more 
than the ability Flutie showed in his great 
games, and more than his wonderful over- 
all season that made 1 982 such an enjoy- 
able season to follow. It was the little 
things, like the charisma, like the sheer au- 
dacity to keep on throwing after making a 
few mistakes, like the instinct to run a ply 
his way because he senses something no- 
body else does. And after an '83 season in 
which he eliminated a tendency to throw 
interceptions, and fully integrated his style 
of play with the entire Eagle offensive 
game plan, who knows how far he can go? 

— John Gill 



.* -m 



>-*•»«' 






Sports / % 63 








^>3 



"Looking back at my four years at BC, I 
will always have fond memories of foot- 
ball games on cold Saturday afternoons 
as our beloved Eagles clashed with for- 
midable foes from-around the country. 
The special quality of these memories lies 
not in the game itself, but in the unique 
aura of excitement and happiness of the 
people surrounding the game. It didn't 
matter if we won the game or not be- 
cause football games are and always will 
be more than just a game. I wouldn't miss 
one for anything in the world." — A Fan. 

The day of a game, at 8 o'clock AM, the 
faithful legions of tailgaters began pour- 
ing into the parking lot with fresh aromas 
of hamburgers, hot dogs, and beer on 
tap. The alumni ranged from 1 983 grads 



to the class of 1 940, all wearing every bit 
of maroon and gold clothing they could 
squeeze on. The faithful Biestek Brigade, 
the Hawaiian tailgate, those crazy guys 
painted from head to foot in BC colors 
were all major attractions in the parking 
lot packed with masses of BC supporters 
and friends. All the fans were having a 
great time despite their hangovers. If it 
were just any Saturday, everyone would 
still be asleep. But on a game day for 
college football and no one would miss it 
for anything in the world. 

The rowdie Screaming Eagles Band 
would march through the parking lot 
playing "For Boston" as loud as they 
could. This signaled everyone to finish 
their last brew and find a seat. There 



MiiSiL M. 



> * J 



would be television cameras all over the 
place and one could see people on top of 
the Rec Plex, Higgins, and Resies. As the 
Eagles ran out to field behind the cheer- 
leaders and the Eagle, everyone would 
scream and begin humming the fight song, 
never actually knowing all of the words. 
The game would be about to begin and 
everyone knew that it would be special 
and exciting, continuing the spectable of 
excitement that actually began many 
hours before the players arrived. 

Would the traditions of pre-game ex- 
citement and support continue in the 
years ahead? Many '84 grads intended to 
be at all the games as alumni. Who would 
miss them for anything in the world? 









Cooperation — remember the banana, 
everytime it leaves the bunch, it gets skinned. 
United we fail, divided we stand." 

This motto reflected the attitude of the 
leam. After losing players from the 1982- 
1 983 season, the women's volleyball team 
struggled through a rebuilding year. The 
record failed to reflect the hard work, hours of 
practicing, and enthusiasm of all the players. 
Unfortunately the team was plagued with in- 
fufies throughout the season, and the "Vol- 
^eybaii Machines" were unable to fulfill their 
potenual Tvvo players had graduated in 

' ' t^ra Levy and Ann Weiler. Both will 

<1 rfemendously. on and off the 

i^ seven new players in 1983- 

ni^?ht prove to be much more 



■) had much talent, waltin(|^B 
dps most importantly, de^W 
ne team still had fun! 





ScareboArd 




Western Connecticut 


20 


Bridgeport 


2-0 


Eastern Nazarene 


0-2 


UMass 


0-2 


American International 


0-2 


Harvard 


0-2 


Brown 


1-3 


LoweU 


1-2 


Keene 


1-2 


MIT 


0-3 


UConn 


0-3 


Providence 


0-3 


Syracuse 


03 


Northeastern 


0-2 


UConn 


0-2 


UNH 


02 


MIT 


0-2 


UMalne 


2-0 


Harvard 


1-2 


Salem State 


2-0 


Smith 


2-1 


Northeastern 


0-3 


Springfield 


3 



Oockwlse from left: The BC lady splkera display 
their fine form on defense, close to the Une, and 
In preparation for (iieir opponent's serve. 







C h e e r I e a d i n g 
had become an es- 
sential and integral aspect 
of college sporting events all 
across the country in the exciting 
and high-spirited NCAA. It had grown 
up from an era of pom-pom-squad-type 
cheerleaders screaming at their favorite 
players on the field to an important crowd- 
pleasing sideshow. In 1983-84. cheerleaders 
were responsible for entertaining the fans as well as 
for exciting the crowd and drumming up enthusiasm 
and support for the athletic teams they represented (even 
if they were behind by 54 points). The cheerleaders were 
quite a spectacle and created excitement by incorporating 
stunts, pyramids, gymnastics, cheers, and intricate dances into 
an outstanding spirit-raising program. 

Fans were very proud of the cheerleading squad which had 
grown alongside the teams in terms of national recognition. They 
were among the best cheerleaders in the country. Where some col- 
leges and universities had special gymnastic programs, scholarships, 
coaches, training facilities, and financial backing, the BC cheerleader 
program had excelled and grown on it's own without any of these forms 
of support. Less than six years ago, BC had a ragged squad which consisted 
of a few good looking individuals not very proficient in the skills of today's 
cheerleaders. The accomplishments of the BC cheerleaders added to the 
growing recognition of BC as a fine athletic institution. 
The cheerleaders held difficult tryouts every season to attract the strongest 





and best candi- 
dates for the job. A 
candidate's spirit, athletic 
ability, character, dedication, 
and patience were required to 
drive endless hours to away games, 
spend many frustrating hours a week 
practicing and perfecting routines. The job 
was a tough one and it put a strain on the 
individual's physical and mental capacities to 
maintain spirit and enthusiasm, and to raise support 
their favorite team. 

The entire squad, consisting of fourteen members and a 
mascot, attended a spirit-raising camp during the summer 
months where they were instructed by The Universal Cheer- 
leaders Association at Virginia Tech University in Blacksburg, 
Virginia. Here, they refined their repetoire of stunts and cheers 
with every other major collegiate squad from all over the country. 

The goal of the cheerleaders was to promote school enthusiasm at 
home and at away football and basketball games. The BC cheerleaders 
also competed for national recognition and a trip to the National 
Cheerleading Championships held in Hawaii in January. The cheer- 
leaders felt that if they could get their crowd excited about winning, the 
crowd would get the team excited about winning. Winning was thus the 
greatest reward and the ultimate goal for the cheerleaders. Their spirit and 
enthusiasm for our sports programs should serve as a model to us all. 

— Leo M. Melanson 





SPORTS/ 169 



iSports Featurei 




Kevin Hutchinson ioolts up fieid for assistance. |orge Montoya boots a pass into Yaie territory. Tony Gomes awaits a pass from teammates. 

From Rags To Rankings 



After experiencing the greatest secison in 
the team's history, the 1983-84 version of 
coach Ben Brewster's soccer squad mired in 
mediocrity. Expectations were high for the 
Eagles, the immediate predecessors to the 
team that won the Greater Boston League 
Championship, finished second in the Big 
East Championship, shared the New Eng- 
land Championship with the University of 
Connecticut, and travelled to the NCAA's. 

But by the fourth game of the fall secison, it 
became apparent that too much had been 
expected of the Eagles. Possessing a 2-1 
record and the number twelve spot in The 
Sporting News national poll of collegiate 
soccer teams, the Eagles faced off against 
UCONN in their biggest game of the sea- 
son. This game would be the deciding factor 
in the Eagle's win-loss record. Unfortunately 
the Eagles got trounced 3-0 and appeared 
very weak against the Huskies from Con- 
necticut. This abruptly ended the national 
rankings for the soccer squad for the rest of 
the season. 

The season was still young, though, and 
BC still anticipated another banner year of 
soccer excitement and domination over 
their opponents. Three straight victories 



over UNH, Tufts, and 1983 Big East 
Champions Syracuse, seemed to be the 
fuel for the Eagles anticipation. A pair of 
wins in their upcoming trip to the sunny 
fields of Florida would certify the Eagles 
as a legitimate soccer power as the 
Eagles were to play the University of Tam- 
pa and the University of South Florida. 
This extended road trip would be the 
turning point of the season. 

The tum was for the worse. The Eagles 
played well in a 2- 1 loss to Tampa, but then 
were humiliated by a South Florida team that 
dominated the play with their powerhouse 
offense and won the game 5- 1 . Insult was 
added to injuiy as the Eagles retumed home 
to lose to Harvard. BC then made a road trip 
to another Ivy league opponent and many 
supporters were on hand. The proud 
onlookers watched their beloved Eagles 
drop at the hands of the Eli, but were later 
consolled on the gridiron in the Yale bowl. 
Their second consecutive loss to an Ivy 
League opponent plummeted the high 
flying Eagles to a dismal 5-6. From then 
on they continually swapped win for 
loss with their opponents maintaining a 
.500 season. The play during this part 



of the season showed some flashes of bril- 
liance, but for the most part saw the Eagles 
battling against their own inconsistency. 

The team that had trampled the turf of 
Alumni stadium during autumn 1983 was 
not a bad one. To win ten games by one 
goal, as the '82 team did, takes a few lucky 
bounces as well as the right personnel. 
Those lucky bounces apparently landed the 
wrong way this season and even though the 
personnel was largely the same, eighteen 
lettermen returned, the magic of the '82 
Cinderella Eagles was missing. 

It was a particularly frustrating finish for a 
group of athletes that had distinguished 
themselves, their team, and their school 
during their careers as soccer players here at 
BC. For four years Keith Brown, Peter Dorf- 
man, Jon Farrow, Tony Gomes, Jay Hutchins, 
Kevin Hutchinson, Jorge Montoya, and Tony 
Sullivan performed above and beyond the 
exploits of any class of soccer players before 
them in BC history. When they were finished, 
despite the anti climactic finale, they had 
accumulated the best record of any class of 
soccer players. 

— VIn Sylvia 



170 /SPORTS 





Marc Veilleux 



„-.^ -■ V'"--'.v^ 



' , --ixja^ 



Top to bottom: John Farrow crashes by Yale 
defender. Peter Doifman avoids more Yale 
defenders. 



These Senior Soccer players have brought a 
new wave of excitement about soccer to the 
Heights over the past four years. 



Top to bottom: |ay Hutchlns and Yale defense 
await corner kick. Keith Brown trys to keep the 
bail in bounds. 



Paul D. Campanella 




Marc Meileux 




"My life as a |esult is nurtured immensely by 
coming in contact with young people at a very 
important time of their life." William Neenan, S|. 




Jesuits and education go hand in hand; 
they also go way bacl< to the year 1 52 1 
when St. Ignatius Loyola, founder of the So- 
ciety of Jesus, was injured at Pamplona. Dur- 
ing his recovery, St. Ignatius read two books. 
After reflection on the content of the books, 
St. Ignatius changed his life and founded the 
Jesuit order in 1 540, basing the order on his 
conversion of philosophy — an outstanding 
accomplishment! An importance attrached 
to the value of an idea, the reflection on that 
idea, and then the reflection to action. 

"Contemplatio en actione." Contempla- 
tion in action, the Jesuit motto embodies the 
educational experience as distinct from any 
other. There was an emphasis and respect 
for the idea and an emphases on a careful 
examination of the text out of which one is 
expected to act. A Jesuit education was not 
mere contemplation rather it was one that 
lead to action in one's own life and for the 
betterment of society. There was the con- 
stant interaction of activity and reflection. Fr. 
William B. Neenan, SJ, cited BC's PULSE ex- 
perience as being the exact pairing of the 
Jesuit motto: text and experience. Education 
was not merely a self-perfection goal, it was 
the passing on of knowledge in helping and 
assisting others. 

Fr. Neenan saw BC as "assuming a leader- 
ship role in Catholic/Jesuit education." it's 
location and identity with Boston and it's 
traditions and Boston's present position as a 
highly educational center in the United 
States helped to increcise the University's 
recognition. Fr. Neenan reflected: "In the 
past 1 5 to 20 years, the last five in particular, 
I have seen an increased visibility. 1 think that 
BC is becoming one of the leading Catholic/ 
Jesuit universities, competing with George- 
town and Notre Dame." He also believed 
that the increasing national recognition and 
responsibility would be achieved without 
losing our sense of roots. He noted, "BC has 
grown out of specific historical traditions, 
we will grow organically, maintain our sense 
of community and personal responsibility, 
and continue our respect for individual 
backgrounds." There w£is a definite con- 
tinuity with the past and acceptance of the 
new national role. 

One particular form of maintaining tradi- 
tions at BC was the positioning of a Jesuit as 
the president of the University. This was not 
a mandatory criteria for occupying the office 
but a symbolic statement of the values and 
beliefs of a Jesuit education. Yet Fr. Neenan 
recognized that "as the number of Jesuits 
decline, in relative and absolute numbers, it 
is increasingly important that lay faculty and 
administrators appreciate the values of the 
University." 

Students also recognized the Jesuit influ- 
ence on and off campus. Many students 
came to BC because of the Jesuit traditions 
in education. Once students were on cam- 
pus, they absorbed an identity witli the tradi- 
tions. The purpose of the philosophy and 
theology requirements according to Fr. 
Neenan was that it was "part of being an 
educated person, reality is more than what 
we can touch or feel. It is within this curricu- 



174 /ACADEMICS 



lum that we can come to grips with great 
thini^ers that try to grapple with intangibles." 
As a perfect example of Jesuits and edu- 
cation going hand in hand, Fr. Neenan, as a 
Jesuit in an education institution found his 
life rewarding and nurtured by his student, 
faculty, and administrative relationships. 
"My life as a Jesuit is nurtured immensely by 
coming in contact with young people at a 
very important time of their lives when they 
are making important decisions and en- 
countering crises. I am exposed to their 
openness and generosity, it is a very nurtur- 
ing experience. I also enjoy and find very 
invigorating, my interaction with lay faculty 
and administrators. They give me a fresh 
outlook on life — hope for the future and 
concern for the present, i am less selfish than 
1 would othenA/ise be. In all honesty, it's a 
ball, in fact it's such a wonderful life that I'm 
surprised that there aren't more people 
embracing it." 

— Aileen Heller 

Ted Dzlak, S| and Edward Hanrahan, S| Interacting 
with the BC student community. 





ACADEMICS/ 175 



Two impressive structures abroad: the clocl( tower 
of London, or Big Ben, and St. Basil's Cathedrai and 
Kremlin Wall, Red Square, Moscow. 




loan and Ruta en|oy a peaceful moment on 
Westminster Bridge; the BC study group 
poses on a man-made beach in Siberia; 
and the Fine Arts trip to Italy was highlight- 
ed by an audience with the Pope. 



176 /ACADEMICS 





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The, 
world of 
DH Law- 
rence came 
alive for some of us 
during a week-long 
field trip to London, 
and Nottingham, En- 
gland in February, 
1983. Accompanied by 
Professor Hughes 
and his daughter. 
Josh, our English 
class retraced the 
steps of Lawrence's life 
and discovered the Not- 
tingham countryside which 
so deeply influenced the 
world-famous author. 

Nottingham, home of the 
legendary Robin Hood, was the 
mining town in which Lawrence grew up. We 
walked along the same narrow, dirt roads as he 
and we visited the tiny row homes in which he was 
raised. The quaint British pubs and green open fields were famil- 
iar to us through Lawrence's writings that we had studied. The 
trip was like stepping back one hundred years in time in to the 
world of his novels: Sons and Lovers, Women in Love, and Lady 
Chatterley's Lover. 

London, however, was a complete contrast to the quiet 
world of Lawrence. This city was bustling with activities — 
Buckingham Palace, Westminister Abbey, museums, 
theaters, double-decker buses and lots of 
people. There was plenty to keep us 
busy. 

All in all, our field trip was a great 
experience. We saw two sides of a 
country — past and present — and 
brought the world of DH Lawrence 
back to campus. — Gina Surrichio 



Embarking on a new adventure, the 
Fine Arts department sponsored a study 
abroad program in Italy this past summer. 
Directed by Professor Von Hennenberg, 
the program aimed at offering the 
student a novel, historical educa- 
tion integrated with cultural ex- 
posure. In just three weeks we 
covered centuries of history — 
visiting modern, baroque, re- 
naissance and ancient sites. 

Spending ten days in Florence 
and ten days in Rome, we soon 
acquainted ourselves with the 
local flavor: discovering old 
leather tanneries, great home- 
made ice cream stands, family 
restaurants, youth quarters 
and ancient ruins. Our 
flexible schedule allowed 
us unlimited freedom to 
explore on our own, 
enhancing our indepen- 
dence and unleashing 
our own interests. 
The informal 

educational expe- 
rience, combined 
with shopping 
sprees, soccer 
games, concerts, 
ballets, sun- 

bathing at the 
beach, day trips to 
well known cities 
and visiting the 
Pope, ranked this 
as an invaluable op- 
portunity for any 
college student. It 
was an unforgetable 
chapter in my Univer- 
sity experience. 

Mille grazie profes- 
soravon Hennenberg! 
— Cindi Gardner 



Academics / 1 77 



From day one, my public relations in- 
ternship at Bloomingdaie's was a liighiy 
educational and demanding experience. 

My first responsibility was drinl<.ing 
champagne at Ralph Lauren's Fall Preview 
Reception. My second responsibility was 
drinking champagne at the black tie open- 
ing of Bloomies' "Fete de France" promo- 
tion. When they said it is a rat-race out 
there, they weren't kidding. 

Actually I came to find that the glamor- 
ous social functions were tremendously 
small rewards for the long hours and time 
consuming projects public-relations work 
involved. A Public Relations Department, 
especially within the retailing industry, is 
the store scapegoat. If sales dropped. Pub- 
lic Relations was blamed for a poor promo- 
tion. When customers had a complaint, the 
PR Department got ALL the gripes, and 
when anyone had a question no one else 
could answer, the PR staff was considered 
the omniscient authority. 

In the midst of all this, the Public Rela- 
tions Department was responsible for the 
planning and implementation of special 
events and promotional ventures. At 
Bloomingdaie's, which was staffed by only 
three people, 1 had been involved with vir- 
tually every aspect of store PR. In addition 
to sipping champagne with Boston's Blue 
Bloods, I also addressed reams and reams 
of invitations, compiled press lists, 
arranged bus tours, organized fashion 
shows, hired talent and made scores of 



hotel, restaurant and limo reservations. 

The two days I spent at Bloomingdales, 
which usually amounted to 1 6 hours a 
week, were hectic, exhausting, and posi- 
tively invaluable. The exposure itself was 
tremendous, but if I had to summarize the 
internship's value in one word it would be 
"contacts." On the local scale, Boston's 
television personalities and producers, 
newspaper and magazine editors and wri- 
ters, important "captains of local industry" 
(to say nothing of influential customers), 
had daily dealings with the PR Department. 
On the national scale, Bloomingdaie's was 
constantly doing business with Public Rela- 
tions Departments of major clothing and 
home furnishing lines, other retail stores, 
fashion magazines and various divisions of 
the entertainment industry. 1 even made 
international contacts working directly 
with "Gerard," the fashion designer for 
Nina Ricci. 

I received three credits from the Speech 
Communications Department for my in- 
ternship. 1 added a great entry to my re- 
sume, and as I mentioned earlier, made a 
lot of contacts. However, more important- 
ly, the internship helped me to develop 
confidence in my marketability. The public 
relations job market wasn't quite as 
threatening anymore . . . especially after I 
acquired a taste for champagne. 

— Beth Brickley 

Beth Brickley and Paul Reader enjoy some of the 
many benefits of their internships. 




Beyond 
The BC Campus 




1 78 /ACADEMICS 



SO You wanted a career in television, huh? 
If you liked pressure, long-odd hours, 
competition, enormous egos, and yet im- 
mediate rewards for a job well done, then a 
career in television might have been the 
place for you. 

It happened to be the right place for me. I 
interned at WCVB-TV. (Channel 5). the local 
ABC television affiliate here in Boston. I 
worked three days a week, while taking 
classes. It was a great way to get off campus 
and really find out what you wanted to do 
. . . something a great number of students in 
their senior year go off the deep end over. 

Second semester junior year I interned in 
the newsroom of News Center 5 and 
assisted the producers of the mid-day and 
evening newscasts. It was an opportunity 
that few got and most appreciated. 

Educationally, one was able to apply 
course work, while at the same time work 
among those in the industry who were pro- 
fessionals and set a great example. 

To gain another perspective of television, 
I worked in the Specials Unit, the production 
house of Metromedia Inc., which was a divi- 
sion of Channel 5. There I assisted producers 
and directors in the special production of 
programs that aired periodically throughout 
the year on a national level. 

Don't get me wrong, TV wasn't as glamor- 
ous or cis polished ^ls it seems. It was hectic, 
aggressive, and a powerful business. Yet no 
where could you match the outlet for 
creativity and excitement. 

Had I not interned, I wouldn't have 
learned about television ... or myself. 

— Paul Reader 



Beacon Communications, it sounded im- 
pressive. A company that owned a cliain 
of over fourteen weei<ly and daily newspap- 
ers. It sounded big: Beacon Communica- 
tions, it sounded lil<e it could use an intern. 
So I applied. I went right to the top of the 
company's corporate ladder and arranged 
an interview with the executive editor. 
Armed with my portfolio of Heights articles, 
I marched into his Acton office. 

"Yes," said Mr. Executive Editor, "We 
could use an intern here. I don't know 
where, but with over fourteen publications, 
I'm sure we can find a spot for you some- 
where." 

My niche turned out to be the tiny office of 
The Sunday Independent, a weekly tabloid 
heralding sections featuring anything from 
health and fitness to homemaking and en- 
tertaining. One entire section was even de- 
voted to a graphoanalyst who analyzed 
reader's handwriting. 

During my first few days at The Indepen- 
dent, I felt as if I had acquired a secretarial 
internship instead of one involving use of 
journalism skills. 1 addressed envelopes, 
answered telephones, typed endless calen- 
dar events into the company's word proces- 
sor, and even was sent on a mission to buy 
my editor's son a sweatsuit. 

Eventually the staff began to place greater 
responsibility on me. When the sales man- 
ager decided The Independent should offer 
a free movie listing, I made the contacts with 
the local cinemas. If an article needed a 
quote, or a fact needed to be verified, I 
made the phone call. When the press re- 
leases arrived in the mail from various cor- 
porations, I sifted through them to write the 
colums for "Names and Faces in Business" 
and "Questions and Answers." 

One day as I was sitting at my terminal 
typing in classified ads, the editor of The 
Independent mentioned that she had been 
trying to think of ideas for the Entertainment 
section, particularly with the theme of enter- 
tainment in the fall. I thought I was so clever 
when I suggested tailgating, with an angle of 
continuing summer barbecues into the fall. 
She loved the idea. The next thing I knew, I 
was told to write the story — that day, in one 
hour, without any notes in front of me to rely 
on. It was my first lesson in quick, creative 
writing. It was my first real deadline. It wcis 
also my first byline. 

Yet the people who were earning their 
living from their bylines were my greatest 
source of knowledge. I shared their enthu- 
siasm with each article, respected their cri- 
ticism, felt their anxiety as each deadline 
approached, and listened to their com- 
plaints concerning the hectic lifestyle they 
were leading. 

Beacon Communications found a place 
for me — a place that gave me a genuine 
taste of the fast-paced, high-pressured 
atmosphere in a newspaper office. I realized 
the enormous amount of organization, de- 
sign, and turnover that went into the pro- 
duction of a newspaper. But most impor- 
tantly. Beacon Communications gave me a 
chance to be a real newspaper reporter for a 
semester. 

— Lisa Bernier 




Glenn Cunha hobnobs with President of the 
Senate, William Bulger while Lisa Bernier 
types In "all the news that's fit to print." 

After three years of running around 
campus, Monday through Friday, 
going from classes to the Eagles Nest to 
the UGBC office, I realized that it was 
time for a change of scenery. I wanted 
to get off campus a few days each week 
to see what existed beyond the borders 
of Commonwealth Avenue and Beacon 
Street. Having an interest in politics and 
government, the State House in Boston 
seemed to be the place for me. 

Professor Gary Brazier's Internship 
Seminar provided me with six credits to 
spend fifteen hours a week at the State 
House as an intern and to discuss politi- 
cal issues one day a week for two hours 
with a prominent guest speaker. Since I 
had never taken a Political Science 
course, this program offered the most 
convenient way for me to receive prac- 
tical experience in state government. 
During the semester, I learned more 
about politics and government than I 
could have in any course. As a legislative 
assistant to Senator Joseph Timilty, I wit- 
nessed, first hand, how political deci- 
sions were made, how bills become 
laws, how politicians were always candi- 
dates, and how our political system 
functioned on a daily basis. 

My three-year involvement in UGBC 
had been sparked by an interest in poli- 
tics. I discovered that there really was 
not much of a difference between stu- 
dent government on Chestnut Hill and 
state government on Beacon Hill. 
Members constantly debated issues, 
controversies arose, and someone al- 
ways seemed to come out smiling, 
while someone else was frowing. No- 
thing was easy — hard work was always 
a requirement in any proposal or issue 




and the politicians always seemed to be 
campaigning. Whether in the UGBC 
office or in the halls of the State House, 
someone was always counting votes. 

My internship provided me with a 
realistic introduction to the professional 
world which awaited so many seniors. 
Up at 7:00 AM and out in the street by 
8:00 AM, I caught the "T" on Common- 
wealth Ave. Donned in suit and tie, I was 
ready to enter the hustle and bustle of 
Boston's working world. 

I am glad that I had the opportunity to 
experience this while still a college stu- 
dent. I knew what to expect the next 
year when it really counted! 

— by Glenn Cunha 



ACADEMICS/ 179 




In the fall of 1981, the Academic Vice 
President Joseph Panusi<a, S], dedicated 
his last year at BC to research. He initiated 
programs, funds and even secretarial help 
to encourage professors from all depart- 
ments to conduct research. In 1983-84 
Academic Vice President, Joseph Fahey, SJ, 
continued this committment to the 
project. He expanded the research pro- 
grams and added new aid and funds to 
promote the research process at BC. The 
two professors interviewed here con- 
ducted very different kinds of research, yet 
they shared many of the same problems 
and rewards. 

Professor William Sullivan, SJ, a full pro- 
fessor in the Biology Department, has 
taught at BC for twenty-six years and in 
1982 he began doing research for the 
Sonntag Institute for Cancer Research. He 
and Nick Pacella, a senior pre-med stu- 
dent, were interested in isolating the pro- 
tein that regulates cell division. By combin- 
ing hundreds of microorganisms and syn- 
chronizing their division cycles, they could 
identify and examine the different proteins 
that were produced in the cell before and 
after division. If the protein that controls 
cell division could be found, scientists 

Professor William Sullivan, S|, Biology 
Department. 





180 /ACADEMICS 



could perhaps find a way to inhibit its ac- 
tions, thus stopping the growth of cancer 
cells. Father Sullivan noted, "We are not 
concerned with curing cancer, but in 
understanding the cell and how it is in- 
volved in cancer." He expected to spend 
at least five or six more years with these 
experiments although, "This is a subject for 
a lifetime of work." 

The Sonntag Institute funded the re- 
search and though BC did not give money 
to Father Sullivan, the University did not 
charge overhead on the grants, which 
could reach 51%. Father Sullivan felt while 
the University encouraged research in the 
science, the University could contribute; he 
noted, "I would like to see more money 
given to us." Almost all of the Biology pro- 
fessors conducted some sort of research 
and were expected to do so. 

How did Father Sullivan balance re- 
search and teaching? He taught two Biolo- 
gy courses which dealt with experiments 
and every semester ten undergraduate 
students were chosen by the department 
to help professors with their research. Re- 
search and education were therefore 
closely linked. 

A very different sort of research was 

Associate Professor David Northrup, History 
Department 



done by Associate Professor David North- 
rup of the History Department. Professor 
Northrup had taught at BC since 1 974 and 
his special field was sub-Saharan black Afri- 
ca. In 1 983-84 he was working on a book 
about the movement from slave labor to 
free labor in Eastern Zaire from 1870- 
1940. 

Professor Northrup tookayear's leave of 
absence to travel to Belgium and Zaire in 
1980-1981 He researched his material 
there and in 1 983 was working on compil- 
ing this information. His trips to Europe and 
Africa were funded by grants from the Na- 
tional Endowment for the Humanities, the 
Social Science Research Council and the 
Fullbright-Hays Faculty Research Fellow- 
ship. Although getting money to conduct 
research was an obstacle, "The biggest 
problem is getting time away from 
teaching to travel," Northrup said. 

As he wrote his book. Professor North- 
rup presented sections of it in papers and 
lectures at professional meetings to get 
input and feedback from others in his field. 
He did most of his work during the sum- 
mer months and he was about half-finished 
with the project in 1983. 

Professor Northrup noted that in the last 
two or three years BC had "blossomed in 
terms of encouragement of research." 



There had been more sources of funding 
made available, there was a new program 
of paid leave for professors and there was 
an increased interest in the research pro- 
cess. He believed that this expansion was 
due to BC's desire to raise the quality of the 
faculty and become a more professional 
university. 

Although he had no students helping him 
with his book. Professor Northrup felt that "the 
research that I do is very useful in my teaching. 
It opens up new topics in class and it aids 
in terms of new courses. The students are 
beneficiaries of our research." 

Northrup believed that the History De- 
partment stood out at BC in terms of re- 
search. 

Professor Northrup and Father Sullivan 
were representative of the intelligent ded- 
icated faculty members at the University 
who pursued their fields through research 
as well as through teaching. It was en- 
couraging to find that there are so many 
professors who believe that there was 
more to education lecturing and grading 
papers. Whether it be searching for an 
understanding of cancer, or shedding light 
on the history of our world, these profes- 
sors strove to instruct and learn. Their con- 
tributions significantly enhanced the quali- 
ty of academic life. 




ACADEMICS/ 181 





Going Far 

For students, finding a study space is often a more tedious task than ttie actuai studying. Grace, 
Karen, Arthur, Michei, and Cien have ali found a spot to satisfy their study needs. 





Beyond 




Cleaning house and "upgrading 
academics" were two i<ey phrases 
throughout the 1983-84 school year for 
Academic Vice President Joseph Fahey, S). 
For Fr. Fahey, entering his second year at 
BC, the year revolved quite fully about aca- 
demic issues. 

With the undergraduate enrollment 
listed at 8,528 and graduate at 3,555, in- 
novative improvements and advance- 
ments in education were continuously 
sought. All work done within the broad 
realm of academics was contributed to by 
administrators, faculty, and students alike. 
The student voice was best represented 
via student liasons to the numerous com- 
mittees within the University seeking to 
deal with specific academic areas. 

The establishment of the Student Arts 
and Sciences Coalition united all schools 
and served them with a consolidated lead- 
ership. The School of Nursing, School of 
Education and School of Management 
Senates continued to serve student needs 
and work in unity with UGBC. 

While the University underwent physical 
improvements with the construction of the 
new library and renovation of the Lan- 
guage Laboratory in Lyons Hall, new 
and improved programming was also 
achieved. A special addition to the curricu- 
lum included the expansion of the Immer- 
sion Program. Under the direction of 
Katherine Hastings, Executive Assistant to 
the Academic Vice President, in conjunc- 
tion with Dr. James Flagg and Professor Jill 
Syverson-Stork, the program allowed stu- 



dents to take various courses in areas such 
eis economics, political science, sociology, 
and business in either French or Spanish. 
The program met with much success and 
catered to those who had been abroad as 
well as to advanced language students. 

The Junior Year Abroad Program con- 
tinued to be a highlight for Juniors. One 
hundred and forty students participated 
during the 1 982-83 term in programs not 
only in England, France, and Spain, but in 
Austria, Italy and Denmark. The programs, 
such as The University of Cork, Ireland en- 
couraged year-long participation. 

The Arts and Sciences Educational Policy 
Committee developed minors in Women's 
studies. Medieval studies, Asian studies. 
Film studies, and Irish studies. The commit- 
tee then looked to the possibility of minors 
within major areas of study and continued 
to emphasize the importance of the Hon- 
ors Programs. Opportunities such as De- 
partmental Honors and Scholar of the Col- 
lege were available to students who quali- 
fied for application. Honors were pre- 
sented to students who completed a year- 
long thesis on a given topic. 

Student participation began immediate- 
ly in September as representatives voiced 
their opinions about academics and stu- 
dent response at the Academics Commit- 
tee of the Board of Trustees. Executive As- 
sistant for Academic Affairs, Mary Louise 
Vitelli served as the student liason to the 
committee where issues discussed ranged 
from student advisement to computerized 
registration and the upgrading of academ- 



ic study. 

Of course, a major dilemma faced by 
1983-84 students was the scheduling of 
only one study day during the first semes- 
ter. While negotiations between students 
and the administration did occur, the im- 
plementation of two study days was not 
deemed as possible. Sfudents fared well 
considering the lack of usual study time 
and looked to amend similar scheduling in 
1 986 when again one study day was pro- 
posed for the spring semester. 

Several major questions arose during 
the year which stirred thought within all 
sectors of the campus community. Fore- 
most was the question of the feeisibility of a 
department and, perhaps, a School of En- 
gineering. While the plans seemed to be 
quite positive, a steering committee had 
yet to be formed. In keeping pace with the 
future, the administration also had to deal 
with the question of how best to utilize 
space in Bapst library upon the completion 
of the Central Library. Computers, class- 
rooms and study areas were to be located 
within the new edifice leaving Bapst with 
options including archives, offices, the Fine 
Arts department and study space. 

While these questions circulated 
amongst students, faculty, and adminis- 
trators, it became obvious that the direc- 
tion of the University was beginning to de- 
part from the one in which it had been 
going until a decade ago. In comparison 
with surrounding universities, BC managed 
to maintain a high quality faculty and top 
student body while creating new academic 
programs and thereby developing a 
changed attitude for Boston: an attitude 
where a liberal arts education was still 
strongly encouraged as was knowledge of 
the world and the ability to communicate. 
However, the world of computers and 
business was more emphasized than in the 
past at the University. A "well-educated" 
person still evolved with the administra- 
tion's willingness to innovate and follow 
the trend of the future. 

— Mary Louise Vitelli 



ACADEMICS/ 183 




PARAPROFESSIONAL LEADERSHIP GROUP 



The Paraprofessional Leadership Group 
had been a part of the campus community 
for twenty-six years, its founder, Dr. Wes- 
ton |enl<s, was the director of this organiza- 
tion which serviced over 5000 students a 
year. 

According to Ienl<s, the students in the 
PLC were selected on the basis of their 
exposure to leadership positions, their 
postential for growth in leadership skills 
and their high motivation. 

The members received intense training, 
which was comprised of four workshops 
— communication skills, management 
skills, interview skills, and professional role 
conference. In tum, some members were 
assigned to various projects within the 
campus, which included advisement 
teams for the Career Center and academic 
services. There were other projects for 
Health Services, Pre-Law Advisement and 
Special Needs Assistance. The largest 
project was the University Assistance Pro- 
gram which helped over 2500 students 
last year. 

The role of members in projects wiis to 
help those organizations run more effec- 
tively, direct and delegate duties and aid in 
communication. 

"I don't know of any university that has a 
Paraprofessional Leadership Group in ex- 
actly this way," said Jenks. "Most schools 
have a group under the same name, but 
their function is different." 



"The unique feature about our group," 
he continued," is their willingness to work 
on a voluntary basis. It's always been my 
own philosophy that part of a person's ed- 
ucation ought to be the experience and 
awareness of selfless service." 

An organization to be helped by the PLG 
was chosen on the basis of a need that had 
not been fulfilled. "Sometimes, we initiate 
an assistance program," jenks said, "and 
sometimes an organization will come to us 
and ask for help." 

The student co-directors of PLG were 
Gerard Powers and Julie McCarthy, whose 
role it was to interview, select, train new 
members, and assign coordinator posi- 
tions. 

"The training and development of lead- 
ership in the university affects so many stu- 
dents in this school," said Powers. "I like 
overseeing that type of organization, 
where specific areas are provided with 
leadership. I get a lot out of that." 

— Gina Surrichio 

Clockwise from top: PLG career center staff: Back 
Row: VIn TrovinI, Allison Follno, Gary Niland, Rob 
Hebeler, Sharon Smith, Dennis Nlckerson. Front 
Row: Sue Arnold, Glne Surrichio, Mark McHugh, 
|ulle McClallen, Mary Jane Dyer, Sue McKenzie; 
Charles Galllgan gets some resume advice from PL 
career center advisor, Sue McKenzie; Dr. Weston 
Jenks, Director of A&.S Counseling and Coordina- 
tor of PLG; The I983-S4 Paraprofessional Leader- 
ship Group. 




184 /ACADEMICS 




"WHEN PLG TALKS. PEOPLE LISTEN." 




A<-AUtMICS / 1 85 



Intellectually Stimulating 




On these pages vye would like to express 
our appreciation to the faculty of BC for all 
their hard work, patience and dedication. 

We owe our entire education to these 
men and women, who lead us through four 
years of courses. They shared their knowl- 
edge with us and strove for our understand- 
ing. They corrected our mistakes and re- 
warded our victories. Often we took them 
for granted, until we were faced with a task 
that wcis solved by the knowledge they gave 
us. 

Some professors stood apart from their 
collegues as the most sought-after by stu- 
dents. Their courses were the first to be filled 
and recommended. Others were noted for 
their involvemenet in student activities and 
events. Many dedicated themselves to re- 
search and study outside of the clevssroom. 

Professors often seemed to be ail- 
powerful — dispensing wisdom on a plat- 
form while students madly scribbled their 
every word. But professors are real human 
beings and many of us failed to get to know 
them apart from the classroom. The 
friendship they had to offer was just as im- 
portant as any lecture they could give. We 
thank them for all their gifts. 




186 /ACADEMICS 




ACADEMICS/ 187 



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In the 1 960's there was a movement 
away from "serious" academics and to- 
wards a more creative college education. 
Courses that allowed students to "find 
themselves" through self-expression were 
popular. In the 1 980's the pendulum swung 
back to conservativism. The need to get a 
job overshadowed the desire for creativity. 
Business courses and other practical majors 
were on the rise. 

But there were some students that held 
onto the belief that there was more to a 
college degree than career-prep courses. 
Classes in art, music, theatre and writing 
were less popular than they had been in the 
'60's but they still provided students with 
the opportunity to develop artistic talents 
and break up the pressures of a full course 
load. 

The Fine Arts Department offered a 
branch of Studio Art which contained sever- 
al art techniques. Drawing and Painting 
taught the different media, such as oils, 
watercolors and charcoals. Ceramics and 
Sculpture studied form and objects in space, 
working with clay. Teaching "how an 
observation can be turned into a vision" was 
the purpose of the Film-making and Pho- 
tography courses. 

All of these art courses stressed the need 
to express a personal vision and develop 
one's own creative force. Yet many of the 
classes also paid close attention to history 
and artistic foundation. The evolution of 
these disciplines was as important as learn- 
ing to use them. 

Music was another creative form that stu- 
dents could learn more about. Along with 
the music history courses offered by the 
Music Department, there were classes in 
Music Theory, Instrumentation and Piano 
Performance. The study of how a symphony 
is written or learning to properly interpret a 
piano composition gave more people a 
chance to broaden their understanding of a 
world filled with music. 

Students who desired to learn to use their 
bodies as instruments could turn to the 
Theatre Department. All of the facets of 
theatre were covered, from acting, to direct- 
ing, to scenic and costume design. Princi- 
ples of Acting and Acting Workshop de- 
veloped the techniques of expression 
through movement, voice and character. 
Students learned through improvisation, 
line reading and movement exercises. Play 
Direction I and II concentrated on interpret- 
ing a script for action and character. The 
coordination of all the elements of a play 
was a primary goal. 

Writing workshops allowed for expres- 
sion through the written word. Attention was 
given to both technical and artistic style. 
Playwriting, Prose Writing, Poetry Workshop 
and Film Scenario covered the different 
forms of writing and the elements particular 
to each. Some professors encouraged their 
students not only to write but to attempt to 
get their work published. 

These creative courses gave students the 
chance to pursue an interest or prepare for a 
career in the arts. Some students took them 
to simply ease their academic burdens, and 
went on to discover a whole new way of 
looking at art and at life. Although college 
had become more complex and speci£ilized, 



188 /Academics 



I 



it was reassuring to Icnow that there were 
still outlets for expression and talent, 
whether for fun or for a career. 

— Colleen Seibert 




Academics / 1 89 




B 
C 
S 

E 
N 
T 
R 
E 
P 
E 
N 
E 
U 
R 
S 



Enthusiastic, assertive and full of good 
ideas was how Sheila Deianey '84 described 
the staff of the Student Agencies Club. 
Sheila, the agencies' president, seemed to 
be in complete control of the operation. 
"I've learned just so much about running a 
business, bookkeeping and all that stuff. But 
what we've all learned is how to be innova- 
tive." 1 984 was a trial balloon for the club 
and it found fair weather to take off in. It was 
an offshoot of UGBC which put up fifteen 
thousand dollars to start off the en- 
trepeneurs and the University generously 
matched that amount. Sheila spoke very 
highly of the help she received from the 
board of trustees. "They've got a tough job 
to do trying to keep the prices down and 
everyone happy but they were very in- 
terested in the project," Sheila said. The club 
was formed to give a student practical exper- 
ience in the business world. The idea was 
that if a student could run his or her own 
business for a year the learning would be far 
greater than what he or she could have 
gained from a text book. 

The Agency was advised by Carol Con- 
sodine, an MBA student on campus. She E 
received about twenty-five applications 5 
from prospective business tycoons and, < 
with the aid of OSPAR'S Carole Wegman I 
and Professor Bob Hisrich of the School of 
Management, chose the six most promis- 
ing. The choice was b^lsed on a projected 
balance sheet turned in by the students 
which listed expenses, materials, products, 
costs, and expected profits. Sheila was 
offered the presidency and was quite sur- 





Shella Deianey, President and Caroline Consodine, Administrative Director. Donna 
Raymond, Office Manager; Gerry Moriarty, 1 984-85 President; and Kelly Kossuth, Cheers. 



190 /Academics 




All It takes Is hard work, dedication, and a great line 
to be a successful entrepeneur. Sheila Delaney, 
President; Randy Seldl, Marketing; Mike Jarmusz, 
Treasurer. 



prised. But luckily for the Agencies she g 
accepted. Michael Jarmusz '85 was chosen | 
to be treasurer. They felt they benefitted | 
immensely from the experience they gained | 
working with the administration and dis- ~ 
covering how the University operated. 

The agencies were six individual 
businesses that offered products as diverse 
as The Queen Of Hearts Cards found in the 
McElroy Lobby to trips to Memphis. The 
cards were handcrafted by Paula Raymond 
'85. They were of excellent quality and teiste 
and tended to have hearts adorning the 
front. Another agency was BC Travel run by 
Lisa De Mederos '85 and Joan Crowley '85. 
They were licensed travel agents who could 
arrange a trip to anywhere. They were 
generally swamped with requests for trips 
to Colorado or Vermont for skiing or to Flor- 
ida for fijn in the sun. They also organized a 
bus trip to Memphis for the Liberty Bowl. 
The sojourners had a fantastic time in spite 
of the 55 hour bus trip due to inclement 
weather and, of course, the loss of the game. 

Help Unlimited was a job agency run by 
Ruthanne Dinoia '84 and Jennifer Fontanals 
'84 that tried to match jobs from the local 
community for babysitting, lawn work, snow 
shoveling, typing and so forth, with students 
having sitting, working, shoveling and typ- 
ing skills. Their year, though fairly busy, was 
not as good as they had hoped. They ex- 
plained that though they had hundreds of 
work-requests, few of the students on cam- 
pus knew of them or chose to use their 



service. 

One of the most successful businesses, 
Cheers of BC, wiis run by Kerry Schmidt 
'84 and Kelly Kossuth '86. They would 
deliver Balloons, cakes and cookies any- 
where on campus as birthday presents, 
surprises, orjust to cheersomeone up. As 
of January the thermometer registering 
their sales had reached the "almost 
there" section with 235 out of the pro- 
jected 300 sales achieved. 

"Randy is our real salesman," Sheila 
said admiringly. "He's had the most suc- 
cess." Randy SeidI '85, and the tycoon 
behind BC Marketing, was into sales. He 
sold BC hats, team shirts, jackets, and the 
infamous BC Country Club sweaters and 
hats. "It's great business experience and 
all that stuff," he said. "It's just what I've 
been doing all along, but with the Uni- 
versity's approval." Randy had an easy- 
going yet direct manner that confirmed 
Sheila's statement. He said, "It's kind of 
an entrepeneural experience." Randy 
commented on the amount of paper- 
work involved in running a business but 
testified that the reward of being his own 
boss was worth the time put in. 



Publishings Advertising, the last of the 
businesses, was run by Pat White '84 and Pat 
Cony '85. They did printing and typing jobs, 
advertisements and resumes or just about 
anything that needed to be put into print. 

The Student Agencies Club was located in 
the basement of Carney, Room 30. The 
room always seemed to be bustling with 
activity and the staff worked well together. 
They looked forward to a more successful 
second year. Forgiving practical experience 
to students, the organization was a valuable 
investment of its time and the school's 



money. 



— T.H. McMorran 



Academics/ 191 



Growing, Growing, Gone 



For University President J. Donald 
Monan, SJ, reflections of iiis past twelve 
years at Boston College revealed the great 
metamorphosis which occured In the aca- 
demic, athletic, and social spheres of the 
University campus. 

Before coming to campus. Father 
Monan was well aware of the importance 
of the "college experience." In fact. Father 
Monan had been experiencing college 
ever since he completed his doctorate in 
philosophy at the University of Louvaine in 
Belgium, and continued his studies at Eng- 
land's Oxford University. Upon returning 
to the US, he found himself placed at Le 
Moyne College ( a small Jesuit college out- 
side ofSyracuse), where he would become 
dean of students and, later, academic vice- 
president. 

In 1 972 after twelve years of punching 
the clock at Le Moyne, Father Monan came 
to The Heights of Chestnut Hill. His arrival 
came shortly after the student strike of the 
early 70's and the turbulent protests which 
swept the US demanding a withdrawl from 
Viet Nam. 

Since then Father Monan saw the aca- 
demic renown of the school improve iis 
the number of applicants and their back- 
grounds increased and spread to the more 
remote reaches of the country. Improve- 
ments in the athletic sphere carried BC to 
the NCAA basketball tournament for three 
consecutive years, two college bowl 
games, various other sports finals, and the 
completion of the "Plex" which allowed 
the individuals to cultivate their own ath- 
letic skills. Even socially, BC experienced 
considerable improvements in the number 
and quality of the "on campus" housing 
facilities. 

Improvement was essential to the BC 
motto, "Ever to Excel," a motto which ex- 
perienced considerable success at a time 
when many American universities were 
diminishing because of the decrease in the 



number of college students. Having 
observed the development of these in- 
stitutions for the past quarter of a century. 
Father Monan noted that BC fared well 
amidst the depression in numbers of col- 
lege students: "The last ten years have not 
been times of expansion for higher educa- 
tion. At BC, however, there has been a con- 
centration on improvement and the quality 
across the schools in the development of 
new curricula." 

As might be expected, a university presi- 
dent would stress the importance of 
academics. Father Monan also, however, 
acknowledges many of the other charac- 
teristics which make the college experi- 
ence worthwhile. This year's graduating 
class (the first completing all four years'in 
the 80's) examplified many of these qual- 
ities. "From an academic point of view the 
seniors are well qualified, industrious, and 
serious in their work. But more than that, I 
think, just in terms of personality, they are 
very generous, helpful to each other and 
have enjoyed a genuine spirit of communi- 
ty. All of this makes for a very constructive 
atmosphere for individual and institutional 
growth." 

The growth of the university and that of 
the individual involved a very delicate ba- 
lance of reciprocities: cultivating personal 
development in a cliiss required a univesity 
which was growing to meet the needs of 
those individuals within it, simultaneously 
the students had to be aware of the uni- 
versity's development. 

According to Father Monan, the devel- 
opment which BC experienced since the 
early 70's has made it possible so that "the 
level of attainment in meeting the universi- 
ty's own ideals has, perhaps, not been 
higher." For this reason, he believed that 
this 1 984's graduating class saw four of the 
best years BC has experienced. 

in addition to the institutional develop- 
ment from within the University and the 




physical changes which occured since his 
arrival. Father Monan stressed the signifi- 
cance which two new developments had 
upon BC's academic standards in the fu- 
ture. He attributed the vast number of ways 
in which computer technology was begin- 
ning to affect the educational process, and 
the development of the new library as hav- 
ing had "an accumulating effect on the 
University." 

Since Father Gasson's frontiering of the 
Chestnut Hill campus buildings had been 
placed into the rock of Higgins Hill and 
reservoirs had been filled in order to 
accomodate the space needs of an ex- 
panding campus. To relieve part of this 
pressure, in 1974 BC purchased Newton 
Campus and designated it as the "fresh- 
man campus." Main campus reached its 
building limitation, and Father Monan 
didn't foresee any building plans in the 
near future. The student body had also ma- 
tured to its maximum level, and the admin- 
istration realized this in 1976 when they 
placed a ceiling on enrollments which had 
not increased since then, according to Fa- 
ther Monan. 

The feasibility of the growth that the Uni- 
versity experienced Father Monan attri- 
buted to the considerable increase in aca- 
demic and, more recently, athletic recog- 
nition. He saw the national recognition as 
having "very favorable consequences" for 
maintaining the status quo and allowing 
the future stability of BC. Proof of this might 
be that, parallelled with the recognition 
was a significant increase in the number of 
freshman applicants. The result of the visi- 
bility which BC received in the recent years 
spread to all comers of the country, which 
afforded a considerably more diverse stu- 
dent body than the predominately Irish 
Catholic sons of Boston blue-collar families 
who preceded us. 

One of the greatest ironies about Boston 
College is its own name. BC is neither a 
college, nor is it located in Boston, though 
it would still be true, had it not been for 
growth. Monan cited that one of the 
greatest results of the increased national 
recognition would, hopefully, be "to re- 
medy the misunderstanding that people 
have from our name (as a 'college')." Bos- 
ton College is a UNIVERSITY dedicated to 
"ever-excel," and Father Monan said, 
"There is no other university I'd rather be 
president of." 

— Dan Hermes 









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Some people will do anything for the "A" 



Learning 

Beyond 

Lectures 



Most students would have ranked giving 
an oral presentation in class below a request 
to see Fr. Hahrahan on a Monday morning 
and slightly above taking three finals on one 
day. But many classes required these proj- 
ects and for most students, the experience 
turned out to be well worth the effort put 
into them. 

Eugene Bronstein, a lecturer in the 
Marketing Department, was a professor 
who required an oral presentation for his 
Retailing class. His assignment was for the 
student to take a subject, perform back- 
ground research on the topic, and then go 
out into the field to find out what was hap- 
pening in the area today. Some of the topics 
included: the marketing of professional ser- 
vices, the affect of working women on retail 
stores and the deregulation of airlines. 

Bronstein called this type of assignment 
"an alive paper." He believed that it not only 
taught the student about the topic, it gave 
him or her a taste of the real world. "Going to 
a real business gives a student confidence 
talking to people," he said. "Who knows? 
Maybe it will lead to a job opportunity." Get- 
ting the student to relate academic work 
with work in the business world was a major 
goal of the project. 

When asked how his students responded 
to this type of assignment, Bronstein replied 
that initially they were not very excited 
about it. "There are a few, though, who really 
go after it; they're not afraid to tacl<le the 
problem." He did point out, however, that 
once the students got outside, they really 
seemed to enjoy it. 

Professor Bronstein's reasoning for an oral 
project stemmed from his concern that 
many students today are not well-spoken. 
"Every business article you find says that 
business people feel that the students com- 
ing out of universities can't communicate." 
Bronstein added that not enough time is 
spent on learning to speak properly, and he 
sees his projects as practice or training for 
students. "It is one of the most important 
problems in the School of Management and 
even in the other Schools." 

Dr. Donald Hurwitz, of the Speech Com- 
munications and Theatre Department, also 
assigned oral presentations, but he came in 
contact with students who already had 
some training in public speaking. In his Intro- 
duction to Advertising class, presentations 
were given to simulate those given in the 
world of advertising. 

"Advertising is about presentations," said 
Dr. Hurwitz. "The students are forced to 
confront the circumstances that an advertis- 
ing person confronts. It recreates the mood 
and pressures of the environment and it 
gives them a feel for the sense of the disci- 



194 /ACADEMICS 




"Retailing Is the bread of life." 

pline and the compromises people some- 
times have to mai<e. This is 'reality testing'." 

Dr. Hurwitz stressed that he could lecture 
about how to read a book of research data 
or what a campaign proposal is like, but he 
noted, "once they've done it themselves, 
they're much better able to do that process 
of critiquing on their own." 

How do the students like the assignment? 
"Communications majors have too many 
group projects to do anyway, but the skills 
they acquire serve them well later. They 
usually end up grateful that they did it. I 
would like to add that they do a beautiful job, 
too," said Dr. Hurwitz. 

When asked how he responded to Pro- 
fessor's Bronstein's concern for poor com- 
munications skills. Dr. Hurwitz replied that 
teachers "have an investment in working on 
student speech skills, meeting manage- 
ment skills and general self-presentation." 

These two professors were just a sample 
of the many professors who used oral pre- 
sentations in cl;iss. Both agreed that the ex- 
perience gained from them would be useful 
not only the class, but in the business world 
as well. It was an assignment that con- 
tributed greatly to a useful education. 

— Colleen Seibert 



"I'll have the McElroy Special 



ACADEMICS / i 95 



Communication was a l<ey 
part of college life. Whether 
we're talking to friends, lovers, 
parents, or professors, students 
used words and actions to 
convey their thoughts and 
feelings. Many times students 
communicated a message they 
were not even aware of, for the 
old adage "actions speak 
louder than words" held true. 
How they walked, talked, 
partied, danced, dressed and 
played all offered clues to a 
sometimes hidden aspect of 
their personalities; and this was 
the concept of Body Language. 
The following pages depict 
these unspoken methods of 
individual expression. 

Clockwise from top left: "I can't 
believe Itl"; "yeah, I know how you 
feel"; "He's wearing a swim suit? I"; 
"Caught in the act of cutting class." 





! 98 /STUDENT LIFE 



II 



The Art of Communication 



Counter-clockwise from left: Karen Eberie amused on the phone; Tom FreKas, 
Jennifer HllUard and Nicole Crespan chatting In the quad; "Are you kidding 
me?" 




STUDENT LIFE/ 199 



KEEP IN TOUCH . . . 




Party (Pah'tee) — An intoxicating 
experience. 

ingredients: A l<eg of friends, a 
case of roomnnates, a pitclner of 
atmospliere, a shot of crashers, 
two jiggers of music and one 
chilled RA. Mix liberally and 
enjoy. 
Dance (Dans) — A social affair. 

Components: A roomfull of ac- 
quaintances, a dance floor of 
dates, a table of friends, corners 
of couples. (Note — Prepare 
men with tuxes and women with 
gowns. Add flowers and music to 
taste). 

Combine parts and create 
memories. 



Clockwise from top left: "I wonder 
what their bodies are saying "A 'A 
keg of friends. An old favorite — 
Quarters. Opposite page, top: A table 
of friends. Bottom right to left: 
Having fun at "Screw Vour 
Roommate"; The crowd Is rocking; 
"How is this for atmosphere?" 




200 / STUDENT LIFE 




BODY TO BODY 




STUDENT LIFE/ 201 



m 



How students 
expressed themselves 
was yet another clue to 
their personalities. 
Some People loved labels, 
some glasses, some old 
jeans, or BC garb — 
whatever they chose to 
wear, it was a personal 
statement for all to see. 

How students spent 
their free time gave clues 
to their personalities too 
watching television, 
playing fooseball, 
participating in sports, and 
reading books. The 
answer to the question 
"how are you" could 
often be found in 
observing the whole 
person his/her actions, 
words, and appearance. 
So watch and be 
conscious of the language 
without words, body 
language. 

— LF. 



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202 / STUDENT LIFE 



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Counterclockwise from left: Alr- 
condltloned |eans; students 
staying warm In BC garb; the 
Prep; Punk or Prep7; "Last night 
was a strange night"; John Ester- 
brook Is psyched; Tricia Healy 
thinks It's a bit chilly for a 
suntan; "WHO Is this guy?" 



STUDENT LIFE / 203 



"To Every Thing 
There Is A Season'' 



... Do not look back 
and grieve over the past, 
for it is gone; 
and do not be troubled 
about the future, 
for it has not yet come. 
Live in the present 
and make it so beautiful 
that it will be worth 
remembering. 

— Taylor 



Stars over snow. 

And' in the west a planet 
Swinging below a star — 

Look for a lovely thing and 

you will find it. 
It is not far — 

It never will be far. 

— S. Teasdale 




204 / STUDENT LIFE 



The world is round 
and the place 
which may seem 
like the end 
may also be only 
the beginning. 



— l.B. Priest 







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1 Clockwise from left: the Resevoir. The Garden at St. Mary's; A scenic night 
at Chestnut Hill; Newton Chapel In the winter. 



SiyOENT LIFE/ 205 



7776 Mysteries of BC 



As is the case with many places, BC is an institution with many 
very interesting, yet little known characteristics. It also harbors a 
vast quantity of historical trivia of which the student body is 
unaware. The following reveals some very interesting facts 
about. How many are you aware of? 

The Myth of the Eagle — Everyone is conscious of the Gold 
Eagle in front of Gasson. Well, the myth behind that eagle 
predicts that it will never fly. It states that the eagle will remain 
where it currently stands until an untainted woman graduates. 
When did BC become Coeducational? 1 970 

How many |esuits in residence does BC have? . . . Thirty (30) 
This is more than any other |esuit university in the country. 
Whathome state receives the most joking? . . New jersey, of 
course. Needless to say, everyone is probably acquainted 
with at \east 3 people from the area. 
What Is the smallest department at Boston College? . . . The 
Communications Department with only five full time faculty 
members. 
Where Is the "New Dorm"? . . . The New Dorm is the former 
name of Walsh Hall. This particular nomenclature however, 
will pass with the graduation of the class of 1 984. The building 
was dubbed the New Dorm in October of 1 980 when it first 
opened. The name was not changed until last year when it 
was named for Fr. Michael Walsh, former President of Boston 
College. 
Who is Lois? . . . Lois, the beagle, was a favorite visitor to the BC 
campus in peist years. She, regretfully, died about a year ago. 
What does the "|." stand for In Father Monan's name? . . 
Joseph. His full title is, therefore, Joseph Donald Monan, Soci- 
ety of Jesus. 
Name Three well-known BC Alumni . The list of famous 
graduates is fairly extensive. To name a few includes: US 
House Speaker Thomas P. O'Neil, Jr. ('36), Massachusetts 
Governor Edward King ('48), US Secretary of Health and 
Human Services Margaret Heckler (law school '56). 
What key administrator was adopted by BC at the close of 
Newton College? . . . Dean Marie McHugh, Assistant Dean of 
Arts and Sciences 
Before O'Connell House was the student union, what func- 
tion did it serve? ... In the mid- 1900s when BC first ac- 
quired upper campus from the O'Connell family, O'Connell 
House wiis used as a dormitory. Prior to that, the house was 
the main building on the estate of this family. 
What is the correct pronunciation of McElroy? . . . McElroy, 
contrary to public belief, is actually pronounced Mc-EI-Roy, 
not Mac'Elroy. Rumor has it that the students adopted this 
pronunciation because it was quicker to say. Father McElroy, 
and his family, however, utilized the first method way back 
when. 
The last two years have been fantastic for BC football. Before 
this, however, the team has its ups and downs. When was 
the last time that BC was given the chance for a Bowl 
Game? . . . 1942. This was the famous Coconut Grove inci- 
dent. BC would have had a Bowl Game this year. However, in 
order to secure it, they needed to defeat Hoy Cross in their 
leist game of the secison. The Coconut Grove was rented for 
the victory party. BC did not win the game, though. That night, 
the Coconut Grove burned to the ground, killing all of those 
inside. BC football, luckily, weis not there. 



Campus Trivia 




206 / STUDENT LIFE 



In 1983-84, there were many 
strange and unexplained things 
around campus. For example, 
the cement structure in the Quad 
that resembled a Viking boat. This 
figure was originally placed in 
front of Gasson where the Eagle 
is now perched. It was on the 
Eagle's pedestal and four ccist 
iron lamps hung from its edges. 
When the figure was replaced no 
one knew what to do with it so 
the lights were removed and it 
was dropped into the Quad. 

Another curiosity wcis "Skoal," 





a chewing tobacco. It was very 
popular with the more rugged 
type male. Skoal became such a 
popular item that the company 
held promotional activities on 
campus. 

What w£is "people passing?" 
People passing occurred at foot- 
ball games — individuals were 
lifted into the air and passed 
through the crowd. 

Where was Beer Can Hill? Beer 
Can Hill was the small patch of 
land to the side of Shea Field. It 
was called so because of the pro- 
fusion of cans which grew in the 
shade of the trees like aluminum 
mushrooms. 

What was the message board? 
The residents of Mod 43A enter- 
tained the campus with phrases, 
word jumbles and quotes 
throughout the year carefully dis- 
played on a window signboard. 




\AL HOOPS 



DAVS UIITU 
C'<R!ST«AS 

CHAilNEL I 






fVhui m. 



HER PUPS 



OOfiOTHY 



'j»w" 






w«w»i»ew(e»»wn«pn 



STUDENT LIFE / 207 





In recent years, the problems will not only allow for additional 
of limited study and shelf space** study space, but will also allow 
in_the building, coupled with for the consolidation of Bapst 



BC's new campus improve- 
ment crusade, had enough im- 
pact for the administration to 
invest in an estimated twenty to 
thirty million dollar project — 
the construction of a new li- 
brary. The newest addition to 



and all of its satellite libraries 
into one building. Also, the new 
library will be completely oprd/f 
puterized; this will hapslj^ijey- 
erything from bool*^i4rrowin|g 
and library fine billings to the 
card catalogue. The new sys- 



the campus. Central Library, .Jem will be so efficient that it will 
scheduled to open in Mg^yr Hinder much of the existing 11- 
1 984. J^ " - '»ll:aty system obsolete. One last 

Central Library will have*Fiany'",<%dvantage of Central Library is 
advantages. Primarily, each of that, due to increased space, it 
its four levels will be equivalent will allow for an increased book 
in size to the football field. This collection. "* 



^ M 



The basic goals and objec- 
tives of Bapst will continue: to 
serve as a learning resource for 
students and to provide basic 
assistanc;e to all patrons. After 
the opening of the new library 
(which has yet to be named), 
Bapst will remain, in part, a 
study hall, it will continue to be,^ 
appreciated for its%chitectural 
beauty in yeafs to'come.ras it 
has been for the past 56 years. 

A quote from thi^^dicailon 

ceremonies of Bapst might 

jippropriately serve' as a wish 

for the future of Central Library: 

"W^ to this Boston College Ll- 



brary of the future will come 
many a generation of eagerl 
generous youth to sit in som^ 
quiet niche or ^cove to stttdy, 
to view with pleasur^^^qm^ 
beautiful w^n^ow or p^ting, 
some rr^jjjy Wrought door or 
arch^ome special room, each 
the"g!||^f»a devoted donor, 
whose mlferibed name lives and 
is read and honored as one who 
did his share to advance this 
architectural thing of beauty, 
and make possible the culture 
and glory of gei^ltions ye%^^ 



unborn." 



Diane Polutchko 



sfdDENT LIFE / 209 



M 



rESSURELEASes 




210 /STUDENT LIFE 




Mary Leonard 




|ust suppose that a student 
had wanted to escape the pro- 
vocative theories of Marx or 
Neitzsche, the pure abstract 
logic of mathematics, or the 
dynamics of chemical reaction. 
Well, there were ways. 

Leaving the campus for a short 
duration was always a good idea. 
A weekend of Mom's delicious 
cooking and eight hours sleep in 
a quiet room could do wonders; 
so could an evening with an old 
friend or hometown sweetheart. 
If not home, the student-under- 
stress could escape to the Cape 
or a quiet weekend in the moun- 
tains. Time away from campus 
allowed the student a chance to 
regain a healthy perspective of 
campus life. 

During the course of the se- 
mester, however, there was 
usually a lack of both time and 
money and most students were 
therefore prompted to discover 
other means. Drinking became 
the unchallenged favorite. Stu- 
dents drank to relieve tension as 
well as to socialize. Parties could 
be quickly mustered for any 
cause ranging from "Exams are 
finished" to "It's Tuesday night." 
When campus excitement was 
lacking, such popular sites as 
Mary Ann's, Chips, and "Play It 
Again Sam's" were frequented. 

To deal with college pressures, 
others submerged into the ghet- 
to of the junk-food-junky. Such 
haunts as White Mountain 
Creamery, Pizzeria Uno and the 
apartment refrigerator were 
points of "fix"ation for these indi- 
viduals. The convenience stores 
such as Store 24, and Bostonian 
Market also supported the mid- 
night munchie attack, although 
as with most habits, the expense 
could be staggering. 

There were those students, of 
course, who took an alternate 
plan of action. These individuals 
exerted their anxieties in more 
self-benefiting manners. Run- 
ning, swimming, playing rac- 
quetball, lifting weights, or cy- 
cling were among their favorite 
pastimes. Of course, there was 
also an envigorating walk around 
campus or the reservoir. This 
could be both healthful and en- 
joyable. 

— DG &. TB 



Opposite page: Ben Brewster and 
Roberto Cuidi hash it out. Cloclovise 
from left: Greg Santa recovers from a 
major tension reiease. A few men relax 
up in the BC tradition before the West 
Virginia Came. Bob Forrester has found 
an inviting way to escape everyday has- 
sles. 



STUDENT UFL/ 21 1 




Students were in perpetual 
need of money. Tuition was 
continually on the rise and few 
families could afford to give 
their young scholars a free ride. 
The cost of living was not cheap 
and after a few weeks of shop- 
ping at Star Market even the 
most inexperienced of shop- 
pers were clipping coupons 
and fighting over the "Economy 
Brand" macaroni elbows. BCers 
had a greater financial burden 
than most other college stu- 
dents. It was not the new library 
or the new communications 
systems. Neither was it the still 
unpaid bill for the new Theatre. 
No, this great and near insur- 
mountable burden was the 
Beer Tab. Luckily the work- 



study program and numerous 
off-campus jobs offered a way 
to make ends meet. 

Work-study was a Federal 
Government project which 
gave aid to both student and 
the University. Every year the 
Government alloted a certain 
amount of money to each uni- 
versity. The school used this 
money to hire needy students 
for positions. Such positions In- 
cluded the operation of camera 
and video equipment for the 
Audio-Visual Department, sec- 
retarial and filing work for the 
Financial Aid Office, waiting 
tables at the Golden Lantern, 
and a myriad of other jobs. An 
ambitious worker could have 
learned a number of valuable 



skills which could have en-- 
hanced his resume. There? 
were also a number of on-- 
campus positions available fort 
those who didn't qualify for the ; 
work-study. The Dining Service ; 
was a favorite organization for r 
such students to work in be 
cause the workers could usually / 
sneak a free meal while they/ 
were on break. 

Lyons Cafeteria was the; 
smallest of the dining halls but t 
made up for this by serving ex- 
cellent food such as the "clam i 
boat special." The people in the 
funny blue aprons who shouted I 
numbers and shoved food at 
you because they were in such 
a hurry were able to pick up a 
few extra bucks. "All this," one 



212 /STUDENT LIFE 




e'S^.VeO ^, 






tV>c 




worker said over her shoulder 
while deftly guiding an overfull 
glass of Coke through the bus- 
tling crowd, "for $3.50 an hour." 
Then she added with a smile 
"What the heck. It's a job." 

Cutting up bagals, making 
pizza, and satisfying the animal 
needs of a group of Sophs on a 
study break at MDQ's was one 
way to squeeze a few dollars 
out of a few spare hours. 
Sweeping late at night at McEl- 
roy, affectionately known as 
'The Big House," wcis another 
money-getter. There were, 
however, jobs to be had off- 
campus for the more adven- 
turous. 

Many of the local stores re- 
lied heavily on students to keep 



them running. The Little Peach 
convenience store, the White 
Mountain Creamery, the Bosto- 
nian Market, and Store 24 were 
only a few of the shops within 
walking distance. 

The Chestnut Hill Mall 
offered a large selection of jobs 
in the various stores. Filene's, 
Bloomingdale's, Charlie's Sa- 
loon, and Legal Seafood were 
usually swamped with job ap- 
plications at the beginning of 
each semester. The market for 
these jobs was pretty tight but 
inevitably a few students 
finagled a job. Generally those 
most interested in working at 
the Mall were quite willing to 
spend whatever they had 
earned on clothes or whatever 



their employee discounts could 
buy. 

For the truly ambitious there 
were many jobs to be found 
further into the city which 
correlated well with their ma- 
jors and future occupations. For 
the accountants and financiers 
there was telling at "Baybanks" 
or "Shawmut." For the English 
majors there were opportuni- 
ties in the bool^tores and pub- 
lishing companies scattered 
around the city. The students 
who worked in the city liked to 
think of their jobs as internships 
with pay. 

For any student, achieving a 
balance between classes, work, 
and homework was a constant 
struggle. For those of us who 



had to work there was 1 to 20 
hours a week that could not be 
spent studying, watching 
soaps, playing sports or being 
active in clubs. Our jobs howev- 
er, on and off campus, did help 
us to make ends meet. We 
learned many invaluable skills, 
such as how to manage our 
time and how to be responsi- 
ble. Working while going to col- 
lege was a burden we took on 
to ease the financial crunch but 
working was an advantage as 
well. 

— Eileen Kerwin 
TH McMorran 



STUDENT LIFE/ 21 3 



What They Don't Know 



Won't Hurt Them 




Dear Mom and Dad, 

Hi! How are you? I'm fine. My only complaint is that 
there never seems to be enough time to finish my 
homework. It's so hard! Dad, you were right! This year I 
spend about five hours a night and all weekend, 
working. 

I do take some time off, though. Last weekend my 
roommates and I had a small get together with the 
other members of the ... Communications Committee. 

Speaking of my roommates they all say hello. They 
are doing pretty well. It's so nice to come home to such 
nice girls after a long day. 

Oh, last Sunday i was working on a ... biology 
project and I ended up spending tons of money on 
magic markers and stuff. And now I am out of tooth- 
paste, shampoo, and aspirin. Do you think you could 
possibly send me a check? I'd really appreciate it. g 

Well, that's about it for now. I think I'll start reading \ 
ahead in Biology. I don't want to get behind ... I 

Sorry I wasn't in when you called last Thursday, but I § 
had a . . . Social Committee meeting at Lyons Hall. I like | 
to get involved even though I don't have much free 
time. 

Well, take care. I'll write again soon. I love you and 
miss you, 

Jane 

214 / STUDENT LIFE — Zoanne Kangas 




"I have to read this whole book before the Rat 





ear" 



Dear Joe, 

Hey, what's up, buddy? How are things down in "sun 
city?" Your last letter was hysterical. Sorry 1 haven't 
written back sooner, but you know how busy things get. 
So, it's been pretty wild at BC this year. There is never 
enough time to get everything in 1 want to, and of 
course there is the small matter of clcisses. If there 
weren't three days between Sunday and Thursday to 
recuperate from the weekend 1 would be in serious 
trouble. Weekends last from Thursday night to some- 
time Sunday. Then you have to cram for all of the 
classes that you blew off all week. Like they say, these 
are the best years of our lives . . . 

You should have been here last Saturday! You would 
have appreciated the bash my roommates and 1 threw. 
We bought three kegs and half of the campus came 
over. Now, we are kind of in trouble with the RA's and 
our bathroom will never be the same again. But we had 
fun. 

My roommates are all pretty nice, except for the 
pre-med. She has developed a habit of storing little 
petri dishes full of fuzzy stuff in the fridge. And if you 
ask me, she looks a little too curiously at the kitten my 
other roommate brought home leist month. The man- 
agement major is a little weird too. She insists on sched- 
uling everything from telephone time down to bath- 
room shifts in the morning. Oh well. 

My psychology classes are going pretty well. They 
keep me pretty amused. As a matter of fact, 1 have my 
other roommate Laura trained already. We are studying 



Pavlov and Classical Conditioning and the stimulus and 
response stuff. One of the assignments was to run an 
experiment using those techniques, so 1 came up with 
this idea. Laura always tells me the latest dirt on every- 
one and she bores me to tears. Anyway, there is never 
any wild rush to do the dinner dishes around here, so 1 
wait until she goes into the kitchen and then 1 start 
running the water, squirt in the lemon Joy and eisk her 
what's hot off the grapevine. And eventually she starts 
absent-mindedly washing as she is gabbing. 1 did that 
every night for about a week, and now all 1 have to do 
for sparkling dishes and pots is to run the water. Now 
she follows me right in, reels off the gossip and cleans 
everything in ten minutes flat. How is that for practical 
application? 

Remember our road trips senior year in high school? 
Well, we do them here too. A couple of weeks ago, my 
buddies and 1 split for the great white North. No reason 
— we just wanted to catch some of the Fall foliage. Of 
course, it was close to eleven on Saturday night and we 
were thirsty. 

Well, 1 gotta get going . . . Um, don't forget to watch 
the game on TV! Take care and try to go easy on the 
women! 

Much love, 
Jane 

— Zoanne Kangas 




Lower left: "Get a load of this one." Above: "I wonder if I should take that 
psych class |ane always tall(s about?" 



STUDENT LIFE/ 215 



Are You a 



Boston College invites va- 
rious types of people to its 
campus. Once here, however, 
everyone seems to flow into a 
mainstream; upper-middle 
class, Irish Catholic, privately- 
educated people. Thus a 
stereotypical "BC Guy" and "BC 
Girl" emerges. Much can be 
said about both categories. 
Here is one way to look at the 
BC Woman: 

WEARING IZOD Polo in Pas- 
tel Color: One of seventeen 
folded neatly and displayed in 
Chic High-Tech milk crates 
stacked nicely on her dresser. 

STRING OF PEARLS: Mom 
missed them a week after 
daughter left for school. 

DOCKSIDERS OR PENNY 
LOAFERS: Choice of which de- 
pends on whether she is feeling 
liberal or conservative. 

WOODEN HANDLED POCK- 
ETBOOK WITH MONOGRAM: 
Contents consist of small jar of 
Vaseline for lip protection in 
blustery weather, small brush 
and comb for quick touch-ups, 
keys, address book filled with 
numbers of men that she would 
never consider calling except In 
an extreme emergency (such 
as two weeks before the Com- 
mencement Ball). 

• TM HOLDING OUT FOR 
MR. RIGHT" SMIRK: Inspires 
fear of rejection in underclass- 
men, but upperclassmen know 
better. 

JUST THE RIGHT HEIGHT: to 
snugly under a fullback's arm. 

PUNK SUNGLASSES: Tucked 
away for those zany nights at 
Narcissus. 

PLEATED LAND'S-END 
WOOLEN PANTS: For strolling 
along in that Virginia Slims style. 



BC Girl? 



RADIANT LOOK OF INNO- 
CENCE: Complete with a pout- 
ing lower lip, ready at a mo- 
ment's notice to accompany a 
weak excuse to the Dean. 

FRIEND'S NOTEBOOK: So 
that she can xerox those notes 
from the class she blew off to 
beat the traffic to the Cape. 

HEART OF GOLD: Still be- 
lieves that nothing is too good 
for Daddy's little angel, but gets 
her heart broken most 
weekends anyway, just to have 
it mended eventually by the 
handsome boy next door that 
she never noticed in high 
school. 

— Zoanne Kangas 



Counterclockwise from right: A BC 
co-ed unexpectedly caught by the 
camera. Tennis player |ulle Sheridan 
depicts the BC Sportswoman. 
Esmerelda Correla, Ann Maysek and 
Lucas Clarofalo chat In the Quad. 




21 6 /STUDENT LIFE 




Are You a 






The BC Male is also 
stereotyped. Here are some of 
the more popular characteris- 
tics: 

MUSSED HAIR: in the latest 
blow dry fashion: Too hungover 
to do anything more than jump 
out of the shower and bolt to 
class. 

WRINKLED T-SHIRT: Laundry 
forgotten in dryer overnight be- 
cause of last night's quarters 
game. Iron has not been seen in 
weeks anyway. 

CANVAS STRIPED BELT: 
Ordered from the LL Bean cata- 
logue along with five others of 
the same type. Still not enough 
to keep pants on hips. 

PONY STUDS: Good traction 
for Higgins Stairs in mid- 
February and to pass exits at the 
Rat when spotted by current 
flame's boyfriend from home, 
up visiting for weekend. 




BC Guy? 

LEVIS jeans or sweat pants: 
Pants do not match the color of 
anything else being worn. 
Pockets stuffed full with all of 
life's essentials: Point books, T- 
passes, wallet with Bay Banks 
card and a few bucks for an 
emergency six-pack, apart- 
ment keys (unless forgotten on 
top of stereo because he forgot 
to set the alarm last night and 
woke up late), tattered phone 
number of a girl that he met at 
MA's one Thursday, with illegi- 
ble ink now due to a number of 
washes that it has been 
through, though this fact, un- 
doubtedly will not bother him 
much. 

DEVIL-MAY-CARE SMILE: 
Used to talk unsuspecting 
freshmen into compromising 
situations and to melt the heart 
of any dateless senior woman. 

HEART OF GOLD: Though 
attempts have been made to 
capture it by many a comely BC 
co-ed, the key still belongs to 
Mom and probably will for 
many years. 

— Zoanne Kangas 

Clockwise from left: Could this man 
be from the Boston College Men 
calender? Bob Belstek demonstrates 
that good old Eagles' spirit. A typical 
weekday scene In McElroy Lobby. 



STUDENT LIFE/ 217 






Although college life was a 
treasured experience, there 
were those factors that could 
annoy even the most patient 
person. Lines, laundry, phone 
bills, cooking and cleaning 
were a few such annoyances 
that simply had to be dealt 
with. 

Lines were an integral part 
of life on campus. There were 
lines for registering for a class, 
drop/adding, ciishing a check, 
buying a book, taking a show- 
er, reserving a court, finding 
the keg, and buying a twenty- 
cent stamp. 

And if lines did not do 
enough for frustration, there 
was always laundry. Laundry 
machines were often hard to 
get. As a result, many students 
frequented the laundry room 
very late at night. It was amaz- 
ing to see the amount of items 
found underneath dirty 
clothes that have been re- 
moved from the floor. There 
were such things as: 
paychecks, textbooks, half- 
written papers, old lists, and 
the tap that was never re- 
turned. 

Although laundry may have 
disappeared, phone bills nev- 
er did. The phone company 
apparently spoke English, but 
did not understand it. The cy- 
cle went like this: Students re- 
ceived phones and needed 
them "installed but the phone 
company did not hook up the 
phone right away and stu- 
dents started to get impatient. 
They were forced to call the 
company and complain, but 
to do so, a pay phone had to 
be located first. And finally, 
while on the pay phone, the 



dime ran out because Ma Bell 
had put the student on hold, if 
that was not enough for frus- 
tration, the phone bill arrived 
within the next week. No one 
wanted the responsibility of 
dividing the itemizes calls. 
And what on earth was a mes- 
sage unit anyway? All that was 
known was that it cost .0929 
cents to have, and no one 
even wanted it. 

Along with paying bills, 
many had the added respon- 
sibility of renting an apart- 
ment. Cooking was a chore as 
well as an adventure. It was 
tedious eating the same thing 
day after day but too much 
energy was required to invent 
new meals. The adventure 
was seeing if six people could 
prepare six different dishes at 
the same time without killing 
each other. Every apartment 
had that one inept roommate 
who couldn't even boil water. 
This was the same person who 
set off the smoke alarm mak- 
ing toast and for whom Raid 
was a kind of creamy salad 
dressing. 

Most apartments had 
pseudo-cleaning schedules. 
The two motivating factors for 
a good housecleaning were a 
visit from parents or a party. 

Even though these activities 
were very annoying and time 
consuming, they did some- 
times provide a needed break 
from homework and a possi- 
ble avenue for social interac- 
tion. 

What do you remember as 
your Ho Hums? 

— Gina Surrochio and 
Ken Cowan 



Clockwise from upper left: Another long line 'This food should last 
about a month." "I wonder what he's dolngi" "I always lose my socksl" 
"Three more pages to go." 'Too much studyingi" 




218 /STUDENT LIFE 




STUDENT LIFE/ 219 



*^ 



';^4 



is 




To 

many of us, 
our first impres- 
sion of campus was 
rattier gray and dismal 
(or should we say white and 
cinderblock?) We learned very 
early in our college careers how 
to make use of the theory of il- 
lusion and the scheme of color. 
Just what to do with such deco- 
rating problems as immovable 
furniture, institutionalized 

wastebaskets and grasshopper 
— green walls demanded 
much imagination and artistic 
talent. 

Most students were more 
creative than the practical archi- 
tects that designed such living 
facilities. Freshmen and Sopho- 
mores especially had to call 
forth their creative talents. Try- 
ing to make one room as livable 
as an entire house for eight 
months could be very taxing. 
However, once roommates ad- 
justed to one another and a 
decorating scheme had been 
decided upon, many interest- 
ing things happened. Curtains 
and carpets took away much of 
the sterility of the surroundings. 
Posters and prints from the 
Coop (after freshmen discov- 
ered what that was) soon dis- 
guised the true identity of the 
walls. Small tokens reminiscent 
of high school days and home 
each adopted a new place 
where they could always be 
found. These articles were of 
particular interest not only for 
the stories connected with 
them, but because, even after 
their significance wcis lost, 

220 / STUDENT LIFE 



these 
articles 
still lingered 
around. They no 
longer served the same 
sentimental purposes but their 
habitual, almost ritualistic ap- 
pearance was irreplaceable. 

For those that lived on Lower 
Campus, creating a home-like 
atmosphere was less of a chal- 
lenge. Taking a very generic 
apartment and making some- 
thing very individual out of it 
was difficult; for the most part, 
however, those that lived in this 
part of campus knew both the 
type of living situation into 
which they were embarking 
and the people with whom they 
would be living. 

Roommates as a rule were 
very interesting groups. Some 
were the best of friends while 
others simply lived together 
because they were thrown into 
a rooming situation. Still others 
could barely manage that. That 
Wcis when RA's, good friends 
and sleeping bags became an 
individual's best friends. 

Roommates were also curi- 
ous because of their decorating 
techniques. Those roommates 
that were not exceptionally 
compatible could be spotted 
immediately. 



/I 



I 







Their 
belong- 
ings were sep- 
arated by every- 
thing but a white line. 
On the other hand, those 
roommates that were friends 
could go to the extremes. 
Many times they associated 
with one another so well that all 
of their things also seemed to 
try to get closer. (This of course 
Wcis at the expense of every ob- 
ject in the room). All of the furni- 
ture, the floor, and even the 
window sills were simply cov- 
ered with a disarray of clothing, 
jewelry and other personal 
items. What belonged to whom 
was something that only the 
roommates themselves would 
be able to decipher. No one 
else in the world would dare 
venture into that zone. The pos- 
sibilities of never returning per- 
sonal items, however, were far 
too great for most to risk. 

Despite the fact that there 
were many types of people 
with equally as many decorat- 
ing preferences, there was still 
some universality to some 
things that could be found in 
shared quarters. Pictures of 
home and high school friends 
were to be found everywhere. 
The "What We Did In College" 



photo- 
graphs 
were impera- 
tive. These covered 
a range of activities from 
a day on the Cape to that party 
thatyou couldn't remember but 
that no one else let you forget. 
Other objects that would not 
usually be found in a suburban 
home always seemed to turn 
up in college dwellings. Stolen 
wine glasses and beer mugs 
that attested to a night of fun 
and items collected through 
pranks were prominent, thus 
street and traffic signs, con- 
struction pylons and flags were 
very popular decorative items. 
Men and women tended to 
decorate differently. For many 
men, walls could be covered 
with one of two subjects; alco- 
hol or women. Many men en- 
joyed putting beer advertise- 
ments over the walls and bars 
against them. Others believed 
that the simple white wall 
should not be marred with any- 
thing but the Christie Brinkley 
Calendar. Women, on the other 
hand, addressed different 
topics; these were usually art 
and men. What apartment 
would be complete without at 
least one Norman Rockwell and 
one photograph of someone's 
latest long distance boyfriend? 
But, then again, that's what 
made dorm life unique. For 
what did campus housing pro- 
vide but yet another way for 
people to express their individ- 
uality? 

STUDENT LIFE/ 22 1 







Aku-Aku, Anxi- 
^^IT'ety, Applica- 
tions, Alumni Sta- 
dium, Apartments 



o 
s 

T 
O 
N 






BC-50, Bapst, /TjFun, FFF, Fire 
^ Beer, Buses, LiIT^cirills, Family 
Bingeing, Boston, weekends, Flutie 
BC Beach and Football games 



o 

L 
L 
E 
G 
E 



Guts," Gasson 



/r^ Caffeine, Coha- AT 
Li3^bitation, Com- LiIxGradua 



Eisson, /TT 
tion, \^ 



puters. Core Grocery shopping, 
courses, Cambridge General Hospital 



Jesuits, Jobs, 
Jocks, Jogging 



fTolD us t 
l/^D ate 



bowl 



, /nriHome, Hang- /riT] Kennedy, Kind- 
s ( ? ) , Lo^ overs. Housing, l/_x ness, Kegs and 



Dorms, Drunks, The Heights, Home- eggs 
Dances, Deans work, Higgins 



Eagles, Ex- 
cuses, Exhaus- 
tion, Exercising 



® 



/rninfirmary, In- 
LiIT^ternships, In- 
sanity, Ignatius, in- 
terviews 



/jTlLottery, Lois, 
LlS^Lectures, Let- 
ters, Laundry, 
Learning 



222 / STUDtNT LIFE 






^ ''., ^ - ''f^tv^l 




Just to log your memory Look at these 

pages and remember the good times, places, 
people and things noted here. From Steve's Ice 
Cream to the Mods, anxiety to excuses, ZBC to 
applications, there's a lot to remember! 

Left: Life in the Dustbowl Who hasn't read, 
slept, played frisbee or talked to friends in the 
Dustbowl? Voted "the most memorable place" In 
a recent Sub Turri poll. 



MoudRi' 



UGBC, 
Upper Campus 



/fulUnos, 
LC3^ Upper 







Mary Leonard 




Plex, Parties, / v Vacations, Vic 
Parking, Panic, LL7tories 



At^ Parking 
Problems, Preppies 
and Punl<s 



/TolThe Quad, The /Tyi' 
LczQuonset Hut, Lcz 



Weekends 
''Wicked,' 



Quizzes, Quincy Withdrawals, White 
Marl<et, Quitting Mountain Creamery 



Paul D. Campanella 



/mMono, Mass, /|T|RA's,The "Res," /IT 

LcxMods, Morn- Ll/The Rat, Re- \2lX 

ings, Majors, Molly s sumes, Reading, cellent" 

and MA's Roommates 



X - m a s , 
Xeroxed, "X- 



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Naps, No time 
No Names 



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Steve's 
Seniors 



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Yearbook 



Newton, "New Strep Throat, Sullivan 
Dorm" Stadium 



© 



TAB, The 



OJ, Overdrawn, 

Overheating, k^Tailgating, Typ 
Orientation, O'Con- ing. Tuition 
nell House 



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ZBC, 
'ZZZZZZZZZ- 



ZZZZZ" 



— EF/TB 



STUDENT LIFE / 223 








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224 / STUDENT LIFE 




STUDENT LIFE/ 225 



"Come on man. Hawaii it's 
got to be Hawaii or Florida. 
They're the only places that are 
warm enough this time of the 
year." 

"Yeah, well you can forget 
about Florida cause were not 
going back to the Tangerine 
Bowl again and were too good 
for the Aloha bowl," Ted 
snapped back at Jeff. 

"Look if we can keep things 
going the way we have been. 
We can tell them what bowl 
were going to." called Frank 
from the kitchen as he beat 
some frozen ravioli against the 
counter, trying to break them 
apart. 

"He's right Teddy, if we beat 
Penn State tomorrow we'll have 
a bid from every bowl there is" 
answered Jeff 

Late the next day . . . 

"God what a game. This place 
is really going to rock tonight." 
Frank called to the others as 
steam poured out of the bath- 
room. "Hey turn that song up. 



yeah-yeah that's it 'Fiesta For- 
ever'. Look out Phoenix here 
we come." 

"Hey Frank." called Ted from 
the kitchen, "don't count your 
chickens before they're 
hatched. The Fiesta bowl is far 
from in the bag." 

As Ted had predicted their 
dreams were about to be shot 
down just the next week as the 
Eagles capitulated to Syracuse 
in an unexpected upset. "What 
next!" cried Frank. "Chill out, 
kid," answered Jeff. "Were still 
going to get into a bowl. Be- 
sides what's so great about 
Phoenix?" 

Litte did the three ardent fans 
know what was to occur in the 
next few days. It was, perhaps, 
better than any of them had 
hoped for. The Screaming 
Eagles of Chestnut Hill were 
offered a bowl bid to play the 
Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. It 
was to be a playoff between 
two of the largest Irish Catholic 
Universities in the United 
States. And Jeff, Ted and Frank 
were sure to be there. 

"This is it! This is it!" called 
Frank as he picked up the Globe 
from the front stoop of their 
Mod. "The Liberty Bowl! And 
we're playing Notre Dame!" 

In the days to follow the guys 
investigated every package 
deal there was to Memphis, 
Tennessee. They were only 
three among thousands of 
other BC and Notre Dame 



alumni to head for the Sunny 
South. 

They flew from Boston to 
Memphis the day after Christ- 
mas. But due to a cold wave 
that had swept the country that 
week their reception in the sun- 
ny south was far from warm. Yet 
the sub-zero temperatures did 
not dampen the boys' spirits 
one bit. 

The week was spent explor- 
ing Memphis. They stayed at 
the Riverside Holiday Inn which 
was located right next to the 
Mississippi River. In the morn- 
ing they could see the chucks of 
ice flowing down the river. 

"Hey Ted!" called Frank. 
"These chucks of ice flowing 
down the river are getting really 
beat. Let's rent a car and go 
over to Arkansas." So they did. 
It took a lot of finegling to con- 
vince the rental agent that they 
were old enough to rent a car 
but she finally gave in. There 
wasn't really too much to do in 
Arkansas but at least they could 
say that they had been there. 

As they crossed back over 
the Mississippi that evening 
they discussed plans for the 
evening. They had heard about 
some place called Silky Sulli- 
vans that was supposed to be 
pretty popular. Since that's 
where everybody seemd to be 
going they figured they would 
too. It was much different from 
the places they had gone to in 
Boston. Silky's offered drinks 
that were served in paint cans 
with foot-long straws. Every- 
body from BC and ND seemed 
to be there or in another place 
called Trivia's. 

The next day they decided it 
would be different to head over 
to Mud Island. "Hey." said Jeff it 
says here that they have a repli- 
ca of the Mississippi that's five 
blocks long." Unfortunately, 
they found that when they got 
there that the Mud part of Mud 
Island was frozen. That is to say 
the five block-long replica of 
the Mississippi had completely 
congealed. 



rSOSTON C\ 

HOME OF THE E) 

ND iS NEXT 
FLY YOU 



Above: Psyched for the game. Is 
this Aki-Aku Memphis?; Silky 
SuiUvans — the place to be?; 
Rocking Trivlas. 



Seeing that there wasn't 
much to do on Mud Island they 
headed back to Memphis for^ 
another night of fun and frolick- 
ing with the Fighting Irish fans. 
The fans from both teams had 
been enjoying each other's 
company all week long but as 
the game drew closer a rift had 
definitely begun to emerge. 

The day of the game, the 
temperature in Memphis never 
rose above five degrees. Ted, 
Frank and Jeff had planned to 
go to Graceland, the mansion 
that Elvis Presley had built just 
outside of Memphis. But, figur- 
ing that it might take them 
awhile to get to the game and 
park they just drove by it. 

As had been reported all day 
long it was well below freezing 
the night of the game. But that 
did not dampen the spirits of 
the fans on either side at all. 
When the cold became unbear- 
able they built fires in the stands 
or headed out to the buses to 
warm up for a few minutes. De- 
spite the loss Ted, Frank and jeff 
went out with the rest of the 
fans to celebrate that night just 
because they had had such a 
great time. As they flew back to 
Boston they thought about the 
next bowl they would follow 
the Eagles to. 

"Listen." said jeff. "1 had a 
great time in Memphis and all 
but next time let's make it 
Hawaii." 

— Geri Murphy 



226 / STUDENT LIIE 



Soi^ihern Hospiiaiih/? 




STUDENT LIFE/ 227 




EZl 









When the topic of sports 
was discussed at BC, such 
activities as football, 
basl<etball and hoci<ey came 
to mind. However, even if 
both competitive and 
intramural sports were 
considered, a great majority 
of collegiate sports were 
overlooked. These unoffical 
events were the most 
popular. They were the 
activities that students 
engaged in for fun. 

In the fall, students 
occupied their time in various 
ways. Frisbee on the 
Dustbowl was one of the 
more prevalent activities. 
Football games mustered 
most of the attention, 
however. People were 
crammed into a once again 
over-sold Alumni stadium for 
an emotionally-driven BC 
home game. 

When winter finally arrived, 
the snow gave the campus a 
new look. Students went 
skating, skiing, and sledding. 
They constructed snowmen 
and had snowball fights with 
friends and neighbors. And by 
February they impatiently 
anticipated the arrival of 
spring. 

Spring once again ushered 

228 / STUDENT LIFE 



the Frisbees out. Shorts and 
bathing suits also found their 
way out of the closets and 
the tanning craze set in. 
People littered every available 
space that could be had — 
the Dustbowl, dorm roofs and 
of course Mod backyards, 
complete with chaise 
lounges and pina coladas. 

There were activites that 
dared not be neglected. They 
transcended those limitations 
dictated by the seasons. 
Drinking was by far the BC 
favorite. What would Thursday 
night have been without the 
Rat or a good game of 
quarters? Or Friday night 
without Molly's, Mary Ann's 
or Chip's? And who could 
forget that turtle marathon 
each Sunday of who would 
get to Brunch before whom 
and the accompanying 
speculations of the other's 
general condition? Brunch at 
any of the campus food 
services always illicited 
complaints. College students 
were quite proficient in 
complaining, so much so that 
it could even have been 
described as an art. Food, 
lines, the "T" all had 
their places. 

But most of all, people 




enjoyed playing pranks on 
one another more than 
anything. Each left college 
with a favorite repertoire of 
devious schemes. Although 
some could be very 
innovative, there were a 
certain number that are 
remembered by all; short 
sheeting, vaseline on 
doorknobs, "pennying in", 
and water and shaving cream 



fights were some. 

These are just a few of the 
many unofficial sporting 
events of college years. These 
activities provided for many 
hours of entertainment and 
for many years of memories. 
And most of all they helped 
us to keep our sanity in a 
very competitive 
environment. 



I 




STUDENT LIFt / 229 




AO 



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9f 



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Left: Soon to become obsolete? 
Below: A momentaiy pause for 
thought. 



Au^^-^VA^BO^' PkukmOf 



The audio-visual field had 
made great advancements in 
justa few years. With the simpli- 
fication of computers and the 
increiise in other types of tech- 
nology, this area had grown to 
phenomenal proportions. Con- 
sequently, this industry then ac- 
quired an impact on the every- 
day life of the average Ameri- 
can. 

During the early 1 980s, one 
could scarcely travel anywhere 
without spotting — or at least 
hearing — a Sony-Walkman or 
a ghetto blaster. Both of these 
devices were popular ways of 
taking music along throughout 
the day. The Walkman weis pre- 
ferred for its small size and light 
jweight. Ghetto blasters, or 
boxes, as they were sometimes 



referred to, were inexpensive 
yet portable sterophonic sound 
that was not just restricted to 
the individual's ear; one could 
make or take the party right 
along.' 

Phone systems also became 
more complex at this time. Put- 
ting someone "on hold", a lux- 
ury previously reserved only for 
offices, was instituted on the 
personal level with the "total" 
phone. Also, innovations such 
as MCI and SPRINT vollied to 
make long distance calling not 
only just as convenient as al- 
ways, but less expensive as 
well. Even Boston College at 
this time was introduced to 
some of the new technology. A 
new telecommunications office 
and new phone system where- 



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by an extension could be con- 
tacted directly instead of first 
having to call the BC operator 
were installed. The 969-0100 
number w^ls replaced by the 
more progressive and efficent 
552- 

In visual advancements, the 
movies moved into the home 
with a number of different in- 
ventions. Cable television 
popularized. Home entertain- 
ment was further revolution- 
ized with the sale of Video 
Cassette Recorders. Atari 
games and home computers 
became a common item in 
many households. Outside of 
the home, large movie theatre- 
like screens for television view- 
ing were used in bars and other 
public places. Three-D movies 



witnessed a revitalization. Final- 
ly, both audio and video were 
united in the music video indus- 
try. Music television and video 
disk albums were the fad. High 
technology had become sim- 
ple enough for the average 
American. 

The Audio-Video craze of the 
early 1 980s changed the path 
of America's future. It had been 
speculated that a computer 
would be a necessity in every 
home by 1 990. Just how greatly 
this would be realized was for 
future generations to deter- 
mine. 



I 




230 / STUDENT LIFE 




Top: Dan Hermes contemplating 
life after Colege. Right: An 
Antisocial Social. 



STUDENT LIFE/ 23 1 




Mr. Finchley twisted his wrists up 
toward his squirreiish face and 
frowned at his watch. Annoyed, he 
got up from behind the desk and be- 
gan to stuff his papers into a brief- 
case. Mr. Finchley didn't like it when 
people missed their job interviews. 
Waiting for them made him late get- 
ting back to the office, which made 
him late getting home for dinner. 
And Mr. Finchley didn't like that at all. 

He was buttoning his coat when 
the door blew open. 

"Oh. HI." the girl greeted him like 
a long-lost comrade. "Did you just 
get here too? I'm so glad I didn't 
come early-like. I just HATE to wait 
around." She shed her lime-green 
slicker with an "Ick!" and shook her 
pageboy back into perfection. 

"You're twenty minutes late. Miss 
Creamcheese," he said with an offi- 
cial tone. 

"I know; I woke up this morning 
and I'm like 'Suzy, you got a Chase- 
Manhattan interview, gotta be on 
time.' But then you look outside an 
it's like raining, and all your nylons 
have these huge gaping slashes 
through them, because my room- 
mate like never cuts her toenails? 
You should see them, they're bogus. 
They look just like my grand- 
mother's. " 

"I'm afraid this doesn't make a 
very good impression." said 
Finchley, chewing the thought 
thoroughly. 

"Yeah, I figured that too." Suzy 
nodded understandingly. "But then I 
thought, wait a minute, this is Chase- 
Manhattan. They have loans out to 
Third World countries that are fifteen 
years overdue. So I figured you guys 
didn't sweat like somebody being 
late for an interview." 

Finchley's mind struggled to grasp 
the logic of this, and failed. He pulled 
a file out of his briefcase and decided 
to sit down, since she already had. 

"Now Miss Creamcheese, it says 
here you went to a Catholic girl's 
school in Connecticut, Lauralton 
Hall?" 

"Ick, don't remind me. " Suzy 
rolled her eyes. 

"You weren't happy there?" asked 
Mr. Finchley jotting notes. 

"Number one," Suzy explained, 
counting the reasons off on her fin- 
gers. "The nearest guy's school wcis 
approximately three light years' 



drive from us; number two. our 
uniforms were repulsive; and 
number three, nuns are dead- 
beats by nature." She pushed her 
hair behind her ear. 

"Deadbeats?" the shocked 
Finchley repeated. 

"Well, face it," explained Suzy 
in her get-real manner. "They are 
not dynamic people. When's the 
last time you saw a nun on johnny 
Carson? And look at the colors of 
their habits — black and white? 
It's like get a llfel There is a rain- 
bow out there, ladies!" 

"I think we're stray- 
ing a little bit," 
Finchley 
jumped 
incis 




she paused for a 
breath. "Now about 
the application you 
filled out for us. Un- 
der charity or- 
ganizations' 
you 
have 
'Fi- 
nance 
A c a d - 
emy'? I 
wouldn't call that 
a charity." 

"You obviously don't 
know the people in it." she 
retorted, popping a stick of 
Wrigley's in her mouth. 
Finchley closed his eyes. 

"Why don't you tell me some- 
thing about BC?" he ventured. 

"What?" Suzy asked with a dis- 
dainful wince. 

"Just tell me what — " 

"Mind if I have a ciggy?" she 
inquired suddenly, having just 
thought of it. She touched a 
match to the Carlton pinched in 
her lips. 

"As a matter of fact — " 

"I like never smoke anymore," 
she said, puffing smoke out the 
side of her mouth, "except when 
I'm really bored." 

"Miss Creamcheese — " 

"Oh, yeah, BC. Well, I guess it's 
an OK school, considering there's 
no frats." 

'Tou like frats, I take it?" in- 
quired Finchley. 

"Oh, they're unreal! Like Brad, 
he goes to Dartmouth, and on 
weekends his Frat just goes ani- 
mal. It's great. Plus here, anybody 
at all comes to a party. Like if you 
want to have just the right peo- 
ple, you just can't say 'no' when 
somebody comes in because 
everybody thinks you're a 
grunge. And nobody here 
charges, so you can't like say. 
"O.K., ten bucks to get in, please. 
But I guess otherwise it's a pretty 
gid school." 



"Pretty gId?" inquired Finchley 
in a confused tone. 

"Gid. y'know? Great, nice? Op- 
posite of bad?" 

"Oh, good," he translated. 
"Are you gonna be like this?" 
she said in disgust. "Cause if you 
are, I'm leaving." She crossed her 
legs and flicked her ashes over 
her shoulder. 

"Alright," he sighed, taking a 
deep breath. "Let's just get this 
over with." 

"Oh gid deal, " she agreed. "My 
girifriend Heidi's having this 
blow-out cocktail hour tonight, 
and I like can't miss it. Like, is this 
gonna take more than a half- 
hour?" 
"What is your most memorable 
e X p e r i - 
ence at 
BC?" Finch- 
ley tried 
again. "What 
will you remem- 
ber best?" 
"One thing I will definitely 
not remember is Thursday nights. 
I mean the only way I could ever 
gauge how good a time I had was 
like how late I got 
up the next 
morning, 
and 
where. 
The 
great 
thing 
about the Rat 
was if somebody 
you knew never showed 
up there, you found out they 
were losers in rime to drop them, 
like fast. And I have danced with 
the biggest spazzes just because 
'Gloria' or 'Our Lips Are Sealed' 
was playing." 

"That's fine. " interrupted 
Finchley, "but I'm trying to — " 

"And Springsteen! Oh my God, 
it was so excellent, everywhere 
you went they were playing 'Born 
to Run." Bruce was like God, only 
way better. Now these Freshmen 
play Culture Club and it's like, oh 
right, I'm really like into them. too. 
Not too queer. " 
"That's fine. Miss Crea — " 
"Limo races were so-o-o nuts." 
she went on obliviously. "Did you 
know we're like the only school 
that has them? We had one last 
semester, we were so shattered. 
Brad, my boyfriend? He's like 
playing peek-a-boo with the 
chauffeur, putting his hands over 
the guy's eyes as we're cruising 
down Boylston Street. And 
meanwhile Heidi and Robbo are 
blowing brunch all over the back 
seat. Chauffeur was pretty p.o.ed. 
but at the end he was cool, I think 
he was in shock or something." 

"Know the feeling," nodded 
Finchley. who had given up. 

"And spring, spring here is so 
intense. Winter's pretty beat, but 
then one day spring hits and 
bang! Everybody's on the Dust- 




bowl in shorts and shades before 
you can change classes. So on Friday 
morning you pile into anything with 
a steering wheel and a sunroof and 
boot it to the Cape, and stay the 
weekend rill you feel so gross and 
salty you'll give your MG for a 
shower." 

"I've got to get going. Miss 
Creamcheese." 

"Oh, and just when everybody got 
dried out from Thursday night? It 
Wcis rime for Molly's, it's like Cape 
Codders, yum! If I didn't watch ""All 
My Children". 1 definitely would have 
lost touch with reality, like big-rime." 

"I'm leaving," warned Finchley. 

'"And can you believe Mary Ann's? 
They are such losers, they have us 
believing closing forever? My room- 
mates like cried for a week straight, 
and come to find out they only 
changed owners. Now if somebody 
asks me to go there, I'm like. 'Walk 
on, no way.' I'd rather study in Bapst, 
y'know? Of course I never get any- 
thing done there because 1 know ab- 
solutely everybody in there. So I end 
up pulling all-nighters and popping 
No-Doze and having these bizarre 
conversarions with my roommates 
'cause we're all wired." 

"Goodbye. Miss Creamcheese." 
Finchley picked up his briefcase and 
put his coat back on. 

"We used to have these monster 
lines at registration? It was so re- 
tarded because you'd have to sleep 
out in the hall in front of a depart- 
ment office to get your course? But 
that wasn't the worst, the worst was 
the showers in Upper were always 
cold, so you had to bag it and go to 
class with a frisbee helmet on which 
makes you look like a complete Ha- 
ley House resident. Have I told you 
about Lois the dog? She wcis so 
adorable, she used to come up to us 
in the Nest and we'd feed her french 
fries. Like, where are you going?" 

"I'm going home Miss Cream- 
cheese," Finchley said from the door. 

"Well, what's the deal?" asked 
Suzy, getting out of the chair. "Did I 
do gid or what?" 

"I'm going to recommend you for 
a second interview," announced 
Finchley, "only because no one at the 
office will ever believe you are like 
you are unless they see you." 

"Why thank you Mr. Finchley, you 
are very cool. I wanna party with you. 
Kegs and eggs action at my Mod 
right now — what do you say? Defi- 
nite madness or what? 



2 32 /STUDENT LIFE 




i THi «9,*JSSvORK Three ] 



i 'bC i.nde.8'7^i* srnall for 

f "'' ""Sw weekend. 

\ tunes everyj^^^^^ — ^ 






°o>V. 







STUDENT LIFE / 233 



c 

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IMI 

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R 

lAI 

I 




I lust heard they ordered another keg from Murray's 
Liquors. 



Hey, who are you looking at, haven't you seen anyone having fun? 

T 




"Ah, last night was fantastic, I could stay In bed all day." Sue picks Donna after a win in quarters; but Sue, you're pointing. 




This might be a typical BC party In the Hillsides, but who's the partier in this crowd — Paul, Steve, Sue, or Ed? 



234 / Student Life 



il 



What will you remember most 
about BC in ten years? 




"Gasson Tower after snowfall." 
Rita Coyne '84 

"Lines." jim Drew '84 

"Hangovers and dorm damage." 
Micheal Twohig '84 

"Where it is." Brian Mahoney '85 

"... the community life, having 
everyone the same age." "Tom 
Freitas '84 

"Lacl< of sexual conquest." 
Joseph Hanchi ill '84 

"Nothing." Mike O'Leary '84 



Well, by the time I graduate from law school and settle down and buy a house . . . well, what about BC? 



"I'll remember most mothering the guys on the hall." 
Kathy Hannigan '84 

"The girl across the hall who kept trying to mother us." 
Al Goduti '84 

" — Strawberry frappes and busses going to Newton 
when 1 wanted to hit the Circle." Rob Reiger '84 

"Being on the food plan and eating so much ice cream 
|| that 1 was the only girl to run out of points. 1 was very 
embrassed." Lisa Isafano '84 

"The night my Screw-Your-Roomate date never 
showed." Anonymous 

"People coming up to me at parties and saying 'hey big 
guy, whassup?!." Dave Farrell '84 

"Higgins stairs especially on mornings when 1 had a 
9:00 class . . . How fcist time always seemed to go by." 
Veronica Jareck '84 




I really can't think of much anything I'll remember In 1 years 



Student Life / 235 



What will you remember most 
about BC in ten years? 



"Never getting to bed before 2 a.m. . . . Laughing, 
meeting some of the best people in the world." Patty 
Doherty '84 

"AH of the hard work." Debbie Logan '86 

"Curtain calls for Romeo and Juliet." Tom McMorran '85 

"Overcrowded couches in off-campus apartments." 
Tony Sasso '84 

"Deadlines." Dan Hermes '84 

"Firedrills and seeing all the new residents." Jane Aber- 
deen '84 

"The administration and how screwed up it is." Bill 
Toman '84 

"Buds, bagos, broads, bunting, buddies, a booth; lower 
campus for 4 years, 'the boys."Jack Giglio '84 

"Ail the new people." Charlie Garcia '84 





I have been waiting for two weeks for this fudge and nut Ice cream, It Is 
orgasmic. 



Looking for a job ... no dates." Gerard Powers '84 

"Happy hours and limo races . . . good times and good 
friends." Eileen Heller '84 

"Entertaining and angering the mod community with 
our sign board . . . being afraid of which classroom my 
final is in." Vince Asanza '84 



"White Mountain . . . study breaks 
Sue Hennessey '84 



roommates." 



"BC basketball. After four years 1 still can't get enough." 
Hugo Duran Jr. '84 

"Marathon brunches in Stuart cafeteria." Laura Parker 
'84 

"Saturday afternoons in the North End." Rose Marie 
Gionta '84 

"1 never learned a thing 1 couldn't forget." Damian 
Gambacini '84 



I was only going to have one beer, really, but like, I'm wasted. 



236 / Student Life 




Another party worth remembering to those who attend — or perhaps would they like to forget? 




Watch out Fort Lauderdale, here come the BC Party animals .1 



"Is It legal to publish stuff like this?" 



c 

Al 

N 

□I 

I 

□I 

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Al 

imI 

E 
R 

lAI 

II 



Student Life / 237 




238 / Student Life 



Although the college experi- 
ence was different for each stu- 
dent, students did have some- 
thing in common — choosing a 
major. For some, this major de- 
cision was as clear and as sim- 
ple as deciding what to wear in 
the morning. But for most, it 
was not just a major decision 
... it was a major dilemma! 

There were various methods 
of reaching a conclusion. The 
course catalog was always a be- 
ginning. Speaking with profes- 
sors was also an alternative. But, 
one of the most helpful weis 
speaking with upperclassmen 
in the considered major. 

After taking a number of 
courses in a particular area of 
study, students began to be- 
come like that major. Consider 
the stereotypical computer sci- 
ence major — a very logical 



person who sat In front of a ter- 
minal for half of his college ca- 
reer. Or the education major. 
How many student teachers 
did you know junior year? The 
psychology student attributed 
everything to the subconscious 
and everyone he knew could be 
classified into some Freudian 
category. 

Pre-meds and biology ma- 
jors never seemed to be 
around; they were always 
studying. But when one did find 
them, usually in Higgins or Dev- 
lin, the smell of the building 
could sway many an opinion; if 
the stench of chemicals and for- 
maldihyde was influential, then 
the choice of these disciplines 
as a potential major was made 
easier. No one ever said it was 
easy to select a major. 



7<:y^ 













Student Life / 239 



120 Steps 

To A 

Higher 

Education 



N 



nS- 



Each day, thousands of feet 
tread up and down Cardiac Hill 
by way of Higgins Stairs. These 
1 20 stairs connected the social 
and academic aspects of life at 
BC. Calculated at one trek a day, 
that adds up to 1 2,000 steps per 
week! 

Higgins linked two sides of 
student life. Lower Campus 
offered the social side of life: 
dorm living, parties, athletic 
events, theatre productions, and 
even church services. 

Upon reaching the top of Hig- 
gins Stairs and emitting a sigh of 
relief, however, students pro- 
ceeded to be intellectually nur- 
tured in the many libraries, class- 
rooms, and laboratories. Thus, 
although Higgins may not be 
one of our fondest memories of 
BC, it was a bridge between so- 
cial and academic life that had to 
be endured . . . But, then again, 
there was always the shuttle dus. 




240 / STUDENT LIFE 









'f- ." ■ --St.' ^ 'y--\-< v 










■STUDENT LIFE/, 24! 



Applications and Resumes 

The Ins, the Outs and the In-Betweens 



Those applying to BC usually 
did not anticipate many of traits 
of the university. One of the most 
time-consuming and subse- 
quently memorable trait was 
paperwork. Both alumni and cur- 
rent students, if asked, could 
probably trace their college 
careers through a seemingly 
endless stretch of paperwork. 
The bulk of this was applications. 

The process began in the 
Admissions Office. BC had its ap- 
plicants fill out not one, but two 
application forms! This was then 
followed by a string of related 
applications and forms, all of 
which were imperative. There 
were application forms asking for 
residence hall preferences, 
health records and payment in- 
tentions. 

Financial aid forms were an 
annually dreaded affair in most 
homes. The university required 
two of those — one for the gov- 
ernment and one for their own 
records. But for most students to 
return this inconvenience was a 
necessity. 

Each new semester also prom- 
ised to cascade new quantities of 
paperwork upon the student. 
Loan signing was one of these 
rituals. Not uncharacteristically, 
one also had to report a multi- 
tude of other facts at this time: 
who are your parents, where is 
your permanent address, who 
knows you well enough to testify 
that you are a responsible and 
trustworthy individual. Septem- 
ber and January were memorable 
for Drop/Add, time conflict and 
override forms. Work study hire 
forms and time sheets and job 
applications had to be com- 
pleted. Even to escape all of this 
with a weekend at home re- 
quired that one fill out an 
OSPAR form just to find a ride. 

Juniors and seniors faced more 
foreboding types of forms. Many 
applied for Honor Societies and 
special programs. Of course, 
there were graduate and law 
school applications. A secured 
job after graduation would be 
heaven for most; in order to ac- 
quire this, BC sent its students 
out into the world with the two 
most crucial forms of all: a diplo- 
ma and a resume. 



242 / STUDENT LIFE 



Boston College Admissions Application 
Preliminary 1984 

Directions: 

Read "Information for Applicants" on the reverse side carefully. Type or print clearly in ink. 

Enclose a $30 check or money order (non-refundable), payable to: Trustees of Boston College. 

Do not attach transcript to this form. Return this application as early as possible to: Office of 

Undergraduate Admissions 

Lyons Hall 
Boston College 
Chestnut HilL MA 02 167 

*lf you received a Boston College Viewbook by mail, please use the mailing label affixed to the 

back cover. Please make any necessary changes. Thank you. 

Social Security Number 
Legal Name 

'^ last firet middle 

Home address 

no &. street city state zip 

Reply address (if different) 

no &, Street city state zip 

Home Telephone Number 

area code exchange number 

Secondary School College Board Code Number 



(ask for counselor) 



Name of Secondary School 
Adress of Secondary School 



telephone number 



Transfer Students Only: 

If you are applying as a transfer student, give the name and adress of college, university, 

or nursing school attended. 

name 

Transfer Applicant 
city state College Board Code # 



Date of Birth 



Citizenship 



Sex 



visanumb*, If not US what type of visa do you hold? 

I Black, non-hlspanic 2. American Indlari'Alaskan native 3. White non-hlspanlc 

Predominant Ethnic Background (Optional): ^ «,,„„,,.., ^. , „ , , 

O \ I / 4 Aslan'Paclfic Islander 5 Hispanic 6 Other (Specify) 

Check if you expect to be a resident student or a commuting student 
Are you the son or daughter of a Boston College Alumnus or Alumna? ves no 
Have you had an on-campus interview? yes no 

Do you intend to apply for any type of financial aid from Boston College? ves no 
Check if you are applying to Boston College as an early decision candidate? 
Check if you are applying to Boston College as a Freshman Transfer 
Indicate the Undergraduate School to which you are making application: 

College of Arts and Sciences School of Nursing 

School of Education School of Nursing (transfer) 

Check the semester in which you plant to enroll at Boston College: 

Fall Semester {September 1984) 

Spring Semester (January 1984) 



Tentative Major 



Pre -Professional Major 




loseph Turri 
Local Address: Home Address: 

MOD #6A 45 Bristol Road 

Boston College Franklin Lake, N| 07055 

Chestnut Hill, MA 02169 
(617)964-4922 

OBJECTIVE: To obtain a position with IBM utilizing my managerial and communicative sl<ills. 

EDUCATION: Boston College Chestnut Hill, MA 
School of Management 
Bachelor of Science, May, 1984 
GPA: 3.3/4.0 

Holy Cross Catholic, Paramus, N| 
Graduated June, 1980 

ACTIVITIES: Paraprofessional Leadership Group 

Responsible for attending seminars on group organization and structure, aiding students in 

preparing resumes, cover and follow up letters, and managing a small portion of the Career 

Center budget. 

Student Advisement Service 

Responsible for advising underclassmen in the School of 

Management in their choice of curriculum. 

Undergraduate Government of Boston College 

Responsible for maintaining the finances, making speeches, handling emergencies, and distribut- 
ing flyers. 



WORK EXPERIENCE: New Jersey Bank and Trust 
Handled $100,000 in cash daily. 
Responsible for customer relations, 
extensive paperwork, as well as internal 
and external accounts. 

Southwestern Publishing Company 
Independent dealer responsible for 
personal business during the summer. 
Generated $9,000 worth of business in 
3 months time. 

Stop and Shop Supermarkets 
Promoted from clerk to cashier. 
Responsible for handling large sums 
of money daily and running errands 
for the manager. 

INTERESTS: Skiing, racquetball, music, photography 
REFERENCES: Furnished upon request. 



Paramus, NJ 
Summer '83 



Nashville, TN 
Summer '82 



Passaic, NJ 
Summer '81,'80.'79 



STUDENT UFE / 243 




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Because fact is born of vision, 
Because faith makes " J 
Ail things whole, .- " 

We have prayed that .; 

Our eyes be single 
And swerve not fiom the goal. 
Look! On the grass-clad hilltop. 
Where chestnut and maple blow. 
And the groping elm-trees 
Yearn to the mother-green below, 
Embodied in marble and granite, 
■ Throned on the lake's clear blue. 
Real as the sky and sunshine. 
The Dream that we dared . 
Is come true. 

im , From "The College Beautiful" 

\iii'- Tihiothy Wilfred Coakley 
■^ ■'-• Cla5^of 1884 
? .-'>i SjbbTurri, 1913 



STUDENT LIFE, 245 




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Student Life /24J 



One night I had a dream ... It was the end of my life, and I was 
walking along a beach with Christ. I noticed that all along the 
sand there were the footprints I had taken in my life, and all 
along the mountains and difficult places I had traveled there 
was only one set of footprints. 

I turned to Christ and asked, "There is something I don't 
understand. Why is it that down the hills and over the smooth 



and easy places, I see two sets of footprints, for you have 
walked by my side. But here on the rough and difficult places, I 
see just one set of footprints. Have I walked alone?" 
Christ turned to me and replied, "It is that while your life was 
easy I walked along at your side, but here when the walking 
was hard and the paths difficult, 1 realized you needed me the 
most, and I carried you." 



In Memoriam 
of Kevin J. Conway 



"After Glow" 

I'd like the memory of me 
to be a happy one. 

I'd like to leave an 
afterglow of smiles when 
life is done. 

I'd like to leave an echo 
whispering softly down 
the ways. 

Of happy times and 
laughing times and bright 
and sunny days. 

I'd like the tears of those 
who grieve, to dry before 
the sun. 

Of happy memories that I 
leave when life is done. 

— Carol Mirkel 



Kevin J. Conway 

Class of 1 9S4 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Lebanon, New Jersey 




248 / STUDENT LirE 



In Remembrance 
of Feffi Stiassni 



They shall not grow old, as 
we that are left grow old; 

Age shall not weary them, not 
the years condemn. 

At the sun going down and in 
the morning 

We will remember them. 

— Laurence Binyon 




STUDENT LIFE / 249 



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STUDENT LirtV 251 



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Gladstone O. Abati-Ceorge Eileen S. Abbott Sally |. Aberdeen 

School of Management Arts &. Sciences Arts 8. Sciences 

BS, Operations Management AB, Speech Communication AB, Psychology 



Daniel |. Abraham 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Ann C. Abrams 

School of Education 

AB, Secondary Education 

History 




Kenneth P. Abriola 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



leannlne Acocella 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Cynthia M. Adams 

School of Management 

BS. Accounting 

Marlteting 



Paul |. Adams 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Marcia E. Adukonis 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Laurie A. Agnew 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Naomi Agosto 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Shelley R. Aguda 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Computer Science 



Elizabeth A. Ahem 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Michelle A. Ahmed 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Culdo A. Alroldl 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



John P. Alberta 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Thomas A. Albino 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Michael A. Alessandro 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Hariklia Aiexas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



254 / SENIORS 




Scott A. Allegretti 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Paul |. Allen 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Sociology 

Lnglisli 




Call P. Alleva 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Collette R. Allitto 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Mathew Mucid 



GAITORS 



Outside observers have long been sty- 
mied in their attempts to understand the 
ever-enduring tradition of tailgating at 
football games. Rumor has it that the cus- 
tom dates back further than the invention 
of the automobile itself. Some claim that a 
fossilized keg from Murray's Liquors was 
found in the remains of a horse-drawn 
carriage on Beer Can Hill. 

At one time, it Wcis believed that tailgat- 
ing provided therapeutic benefits for the 
depressed fans of the 1 978 team. But this 
hypothesis has lost credibility in recent 
years. Beginning with the 1982 sea- 
son, the Eagles' football team made its 
nest in the national top-20 rankings. Ini- 
tial elation wcis tempered by trepidation 
as diehard tailgaters predicted an end to 
the historic tradition. It was feared that 
fans would opt for game-watching in 
place of tailgating. But resourceful tailga- 
ters positioned themselves in strategic 
locations so they could follow the game 
on the scoreboard without leaving their 
post. And those fans who actually watch- 
ed the game inside usually found cause 



for celebration with post-game victory 
tailgaters. 

Against all odds, tailgating had en- 
dured. Even events of nature could not 
stand in the way as hearty souls braved 
the Rec-Plex parking lot in snow and 
flood. A milestone challenge was pre- 
sented when BC's tailgaters were taken 
out of their natural environment for the 
1982 Tangerine Bowl in Florida. With 
strong conviction, these troops secured 
(PTT's) (Prime Tailgating Territories) and 
were reported to have instructed the na- 
tives in the custom. 

During the 1 983 season, tailgating on 
campus wrapped up after just three 
games. Then the Eagles travelled to Sulli- 
van Stadium, finding more seats for 
game-watching and more parking 
spaces for tailgating. And there a new 
theorem was discovered: "the number of 
tailgaters will increase to fill any given 
area." The last tailgate for the dass of 
1 984 was held in Memphis with the Lib- 
erty Bowl. But many knew that they 
would return because even graduation 
can't stop an avid tailgater. — Stephen 

1. Fallon 



SENIORS / 2S5 




Corinne A. Allttto 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Politiced Science 



Maria R. AUmendlnger 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Fernando Alonso 

Schooi of Management 
BS. Marl<eting 



Mlchele Alphonse 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



David ). Alves 

Arts S. Sciences 
BS, Geophysics 



The Dating Game 

Aimee had been seen down at 'Lilly's' 
on Thursday night, wearing a Glendale 
plaid kilt and a monogrammed sweater, 
with some guy in a tweed blazer? The 
news spread like wild fire across lower 
campus. 

Neighbors scoffed, "I know that wcis 
her in the 'Rat' buyin' a tray of beers ". 
Acquaintances were aghast, "Well, all 1 
know is that she told me she'd be in Bapst 
basement all week." Would-be suitors 
were dismayed, "That's why she didn't 



meet me in 'Chips' at 1 :00 sharp!" 

Yes, one of the truly rare BC phe- 
nomenons had occurred — an honest to 
goodness date. This is not to say that we 
at BC did not date at all, it was just that, 
well, with the 'Rat,' 'Campus Pub,' 'Chips,' 
five roommates and not to mention a 
little studying now and then, we tended 
to be distracted from the more traditional 
forms of courtship. However, every once 
in a while, the urge for a nice civilized 
evening with a member of the opposite 
sex overcame us all. 

— Clarke Devereux 




George Moustakas 




Donna M. Amaral 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Computer Science 

Mathematics 




Lisa M. Amaral 

Arts 8< Sciences 
AB, English 




Sherry A. Ambrosinl 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Social Work 



256 / SENIORS 





Carolyn V. Anderson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Laura L. Anderson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Philip D. Anderson 

Arts S> Sciences 
AB, History 



Christopher M. Andreach 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Paul Andrews 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Laurie L. Anello 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Margarita L. Angulta 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



Brian D. Annese 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Lisa Antonangell 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Robin M. Antonellls 

School of Management 

BS, Human Resources 

Management 




Chrtsta M. Anzalone 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Karen Ann Appicelll 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mayra M. Arana 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 



John R. ArchambauK 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Michael F. Arcleri 

Arts Sv Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Leslie A. Ardlnger 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Susan M. Arlzlnl 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kerin H. Arnold 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Susan C. Arnold 

Arts S. Sciences 

AB, French 
Germanic Studies 



Derek C. Aronovltz 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS/ 257 



I 




Klmberiy A. Arouth 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Cabriela R. Arruda 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psyciioiogy 



Henrique M. Amida 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Vincent Asanza 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Karen M. Asch 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Brian T. Ashe 


Lisa Mary Ashley 


Allison K. Astorino 


William M. Athas 


David Attanasio 


Arts 8. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &v Sciences 


School of Management 


School of Management 


AB, History 


AB. Studio Art 
Spanish 


AB. Political Science 


BS. Accounting 
Computer Science 


BS, Accounting 




Nancy Attardo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Leslie A. Atwiil 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



William C. Atwood 

warts &v Sciences 
AB, Theology 



Kathleen A. Aubin 

Arts &, Sciences 
BS. Biology 



lennlfer A. Audet 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 




lorge M. Augusto 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathleen I. Austin 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Ronald Austin 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Sandra M. Autori 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Elaine M. Aversa 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



258 / SENIORS 




Karen D. Aveiy 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Theresa A. Avery 

Sciiool of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 



William A. Aviles 

Sciiool of Management 
BS, Finance 



Scott A. Avore 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
Economics 



Linda |. Ayr 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Englisti 




Stephanie L. Ayres 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Michael R. Azevedo 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




David C. Aznavoorlan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Hurrah for MA's! 



"Are you sure they'll take an expired 
Delaware liquor license?" 

"Forget Carlisle's mid-term, we'll just 
go and have one beer." 

"Don't tell me your mom really thought 
that was your girlfriend's name?" 

What place is being referred to here: 
Bapst? Meet the Jesuits? The Monthly 
Math Social? 

All wrong. The answer of course is not just 
a bar, now an institution, but a way of life. 
Like bread and butter, or kegs and RA's, 
there was always Thursday night and 
Mary Ann's. Whole generations of stu- 
dents have flocked to that lit-up, one 
story block of bricks in the Circle to start 
the weekend twenty-four hours early. 
Though the fading sign on the side of the 
building said so, there was never any 
food, and as far as the entertainment 
went, all you ever really needed were 



your friends and a little money. Usually, 
the crowd Wcis a mixture of a dash of 
freshmen, three parts sophomores topped 
off with a healthy portion of upperclass- 
men; shake well and serve over ice. If 
you got there after ten o'clock on a Thurs- 
day, forget it — the place would be so 
packed you'd have to settle for Chip's, or 
worse, go home and study. Sure, it was a 
mob scene, but let's face it, where did you 
really initiate that first BC romance? It 
wasn't Narcissus, but wasn't it the wildest 
place to dance in Brookline? Finally, 
where was the best place to blow off 
steam after five mid-terms, five papers or 
five rejection letters? Whatever the case, 
if you asked any professor, he or she 
could tell you why one-third of their 
cleisses were absent on Friday morning. 
An an anonymous BC poet once scratch- 
ed into a Bapst desk: 

My head is aching, my mouth is dry; 
If this cliiss doesn't end, I'll probably die. 
Mary Ann's is the death of me; 
Thursday nights from nine til three. 




Paul D. Campanella 



SENIORS / 259 




Carol A. Baclawski 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Michael Z. Baer 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Lisa K. Bagley 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 




A Woman's World 

The dictionary says a woman is simply 
an adult female human being and a man is 
simply an adult male human being. But are 
the differences as simple as that? Ever 
since human beings have been walking 
upright, man and women have been treat- 
ed differently. Even today there are divi- 
sions between the sexes. However, 
women are slowly beginning to come 
into their own and enjoy all that it means 
to be women. The Women's Studies 
Program helped many women to gain 
insight into their roles as women in the 
changing world around them. 

Many of us started with Introduction to 
Feminism — a student-taught course. It 
game some of us a chance to share our 
joys and fears of being a woman in to- 
day's society. The Feminism course was a 
great opportunity to really share our feel- 
ings with other women and realize we 



Deirdre Reidy 



weren't alone. 

After taking this course, one could 
choose from a number of courses about 
women that were offered by different de- 
partments. The changing role of women 
was explored through philosophical, po- 
litical, historical and literary viewpoints. 
Through courses like "Feminist Ethics", 
"Mothers and Daughters in Literature" 
and "Women at Work", many women 
and some men learned about the history 
of women and their roles in society over 
the ages. As we studied about the situa- 
tion today, we carried with us a new and 
better understanding of our heritage. As 
women who were entering a new and 
challenging future, we needed the sup- 
port we got from having a better under- 
standing of where we came from and 
what we might be. The closeness we have 
nurtured with otherwomen has hopefully 
helped us become better people. 

— Bridget O'Connor 




Thomas F. Bair 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Melissa A. Baker 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary 

Special Education 



loseph H. Baldlga 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, English 



Carl P. Saldino 

Arts &^ Sciences 

BS. Biology 
Political Science 



Henry F. Baldwin 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Philosophy 

Economics 



260 / SENIORS 




Susan L. Bales 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Joanne P. Balickl 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 




Ceorglna BaKodano 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Anna M. Bamonte 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



|ohn P. Banks 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Spanish 




Michael R. Banks 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Louis W. BarassI 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Roxanne E. Barber 

Arts K Sciences 
AB. French 
Philosophy 



Sherri L. Bariow 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



IMichael P. Barcne 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 




Mark S. Barr 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



|uan P. Bairenechea 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Philosophy 



Lisa M. BarresI 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



John |. Barrett 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Carol F. Barron 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Josephine D. Barron 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



Janet C. Barth 

School of Education 

AB, Mathematics 
Secondary Education 



Diana M. Bartolomel 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Tracy E. Bascetta 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Linda M. Bates 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS/ 261 




Theresa C. Bates 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB. Sociology 



Deborah A. Bathon 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Dariene M. Bator 

Sciiool of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



lennifer M. Beard 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Russian 



Suzanne M. Beauchamp 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 







4liM^ 




Normand J. Beauchesne 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Steven P. Beaudette 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Cfiemistry 



Gregory S. Beaulieu 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Stephen R. Beaupre 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Sandra L. Beckwith 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 




David M. Belcher 


Scott |. Belhumeur 


Diane E. Bella 


Carolyn |. Bellerose 


Yolanda M. Benltez 


Arts &. Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


BS, Biology 


BS, Computer Science 
Marketing 


AB. Philosophy 


BS, Biology 


AB. Political Science 




Thomas G. Benneche 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, History 



Bruce F. Bennett 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Hortence E. Bennett 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



David S. Bennlnghoff 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Anthony H. Benoit 

Arts 8, Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Mathematics 



262 / SENIORS 




Kathleen M. Benson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Gardner C. Bent 

Arts 8v Sciences 
BS, Geology 
Geopfiysics 



Gall E. Berg 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kathleen £. BemardI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Sheila S. Bemer 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, French 




John D. Bemhard 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Lisa M. Bemler 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




George L. Bero 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Puffing Up Higgins 

The single most formulative exercise of 
character development on campus may 
have seemed to many, at first thought, 
academics and social activity. But the real 
test of survival and the "everness to ex- 
cell" on campus was to be able to climb all 
120 steps of Higgins without a single 
pant, total collapse, or a muttered curse. 

Higgins stairs . . . probably the most 
hated and respected architectural struc- 
ture on campus that almost every stu- 
dent, professor, or priest came to know, 
out of necessity. No matter how good 
one might have been feeling, no matter 
where one might have been coming from 
or going to, those stairs always got to 
one. It wiis usually around the sixth group 
of granite that the heaving breathing of 
silent students evolved into a rhythimc 
pattern of despair. 



Back in 1 966, when Reverend Michael 
P. Walsh began the dedication ceremony 
of Higgins (as reported by the November 
1 1 th issue of The Heights) he would have 
been surprised to know the far-reaching 
extent of his message. "The opening of 
Higgins Hall," Father Walsh said, "is such 
a milestone in the life of Boston College. 
This building not only reveals to others 
the dedication of our university to sci- 
ence, but it will enable us to contribute even 
more to the formation of the young and 
to the penetration of scientific knowl- 
edge." 

What a milestone, Father Walsh; a 
formation of both our physical and men- 
tal psyche, thanks to that long winding 
climb up and down the side of Higgins 
Hall. The best understanding of success, 
after Higgins Stairs was to climb to the 
top of the stairs, slowly but surely, and 
realize it was all downhill from there. 
— Sophie Don 










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Deirdre Reidy 



SENIOR/ 263 




Lori |. Berrini 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



|on Blasetd 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Robin M. BIckley 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



Robert |. Blemer 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Jennifer M. Bilewskl 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Matthew |. Bilodeau 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




lanlne M. Blache 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Daniel |. Blake 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



BC — 50 

They were there all the time: guarding 
the gates, patrolling the campus and in- 
vestigating the crimes. The campus 
police were a permanent fixture of our 
college lives yet we seemed to take them 
for granted. 

But police officers are people too and 
they had definite feelings about BC stu- 
dents. They were proud of their jobs and 
equally proud of the community they 
protected. 

Patrolman FrankX. Byrne found the stu- 
dents to be "a top bunch of Students." He 
thought we were basically good and that 
discipline was not a real problem. He had 
been on the force for ten years and 
through those years the changes have 
"only been for the better." When asked 
what he would like to change about stu- 
dents he replied that they should be less 
careless about their dorms and security. 
"I wish they would be more cooperative 
about their cars," he added. 

Another officer, who preferred not to 
be identified, had a more solemn view of 
students. He had also been on the force 
for ten years, but he saw changes for the 
worst. "The students drink a lot more," he 
explained, "and this causes more prob- 
lems." He felt the greatest problem was 
discipline. "Ninety-eight percent of the 
kids are great. It's the two percent we get 
called about." 

Regarding what changes he would like 
to see he said, "Parents should make stu- 
dents more aware of what goes on in the 
world. They shouldn't try to protect 
them." This sobering advice eis especially 
appropriate due to the rash of sexual 
assaults that took place on campus. 

They may have different views about 
BC, but it seemed that most police offi- 
cers enjoyed working at the University 
and they admired the students they 
served. 

— Colleen Seibert 




The Heights 



264 / SENIORS 





luUanne H. Blanchet 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Thomas B. Blesslngton 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Patricia A. Bligh 

Arts Sv Sciences 
AB, Psycology 



|. Barry Bocklet 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Nancy A. Bolsture 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 




i;MiIk 





|ohn A. Bolsvert 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Mathematics 



Alfred T. Bolden 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Caryn L. Bollhofer 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Betoko Longele Bolokwa 

School of Management 

BS, International 

Business 



Carolan M. Bombara 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Philip B. Boncaldo 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Kathleen E. Borkes 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Damon |. Borrelli 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary I. Borrelli 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Michael B. Botte 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Nancy t. Bouchard 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Valerie |. Boucher 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



David E. Boudreau 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Paul A. Boudreau 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



David |. Boundy 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



SENIORS / 265 




Paul D Campanella 



A Career??? 



It was senior year and he was finally 
getting around to facing that awful ques- 
tion he had been hearing for four years: 
What are you going to do when you 
graduate? So he mustered his courage 
and headed for the Career Center, that 
building on Comm. Ave. that he always 
passed on the way to White Mountain 
Creamery. 

Entering the busy atmosphere, he was 
inundated with bulletin boards full of 
notices about available services and cur- 
rent happenings. Skimming a Directory of 
Services, he was surprised to see that 
there was much more offered here than 
simply rooms in which recruiters inter- 
viewed. The variety of workshops was 
amazing, ranging from those which 
helped him to evaluate his needs in terms 
of a career goal to those which taught 
him how to write a resume. Timidly 
approaching a desk, he decided to make 
an appointment with one of the three 
professional career advisors to help 
guide him through all of this information. 

"Year, please?" the receptionist asked. 
"Why senior, of course." he replied, only 
to look around and realize that many of 
the students who used the resources at 
the Center were undercliissmen. All of a 
sudden it seemed like there were so 
many alternatives to consider: Should he 
interview for jobs? Go to graduate 
school? Professional school, maybe? 

A career advisor directed him to the 



Internship Office. He decided to volun- 
teer at a company in Boston to gain 
career-related work experience and to 
help clarify his goals. One step toward a 
job had been accomplished and he felt a 
little better. 

He then attended a workshop where a 
paraprofessional student helped him to 
formulate a resume. He submitted it to 
several prescreenings by recruiting em- 
ployers. Recognizing the fact that 7296 
students interviewed with 207 com- 
panies the year before, he began the Cen- 
ter's plan for researching the job market 
beyond campus recruiting. 

Taking yet more time for his busy se- 
nior schedule, he found himself spending 
many hours at the Career Center. He 
utiized the Alumni Career Network and 
workshops on "Creative Job Search 
Strategies " to design a multi-faced job 
campaign. 

Getting a job was a time-consuming 
task and hard work. Follow-up and per- 
sistance, plus a clear awareness of what 
he was looking for, had him out ahead of 
where he would be had he relied soley on 
campus recruiting for that first job. 

He was encouraged to know that if 
May found him still job hunting (and later, 
when he was ready to move along his 
career path), BC would be there with 
Alumni Career Services! 

— Linda Langford 




Kathleen Bowker 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




4' 



Carrie L Boyd 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Lillian M. Boyle 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Karen M. Bracdo 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 



266 / SENIORS 




Caroline M. Bradley 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Paul |. Bradley 

Schooi of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Elizabeth L. Brady 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Ellen Brady 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



Robert C. Branca 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Thomas A. Brant 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Economics 



Cynthia L. Bremer 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian M. Brennan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Marlgrace T. Brennan 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Ingeborg A. Brennlnkmeyer 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. History 




Maiy Elizabeth Bresch 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mary L. Breskovlch 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. Psychology 

Philosophy 



Marie E. Briasco 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mary E. Bricidey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Harry C. Briggs 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 



iWK^ ^^■■^■-v'^if^'iv . o^^'ESSS^ 




Lisa Brinkman 

School of Education 
AB, Severe Special Needs 



Neal A. Bronzo 

Arts (y. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Computer Science 



Paul L. Broughton 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



fane A. Brown 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



Keith R. Brown 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



SENIORS / 267 




Kevin M. Brown 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Meghan D. Brown 

School of Education 
AB. Early Childhood 



Patricia A. Brown 

School of Education 

AB. Elementary 

Special Education 



Tlionias M. Brown 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Finance 



Adeie K. Brownfieid 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 




Wiliiam H. Brox 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lisa M. Brunette 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Vincent F. BuccI 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



James A. Bucldey 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB. Mathematics 

Economics 



|ohn T. Buckley 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Megan Bucldey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Richard P. Bucldey, |r. 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Audrey M. Buehner 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

History 



Monica Bulich 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Stephen A. Buono 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 




Lisa D. Burgess 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

English 



Jennifer M. Burghardt 

Arts S^ Sciences 

AB. Speech Communication 

English 



Alfred |. Burgo 

Arts S. Sciences 
BS. Biology 



John D. Burke 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 



Patricia A. Burke 

School of Management 

BS. Marl^eting 

Computer Science 



268 / SENIORS 




"Demanding'' 
Deposits 

What does Pope say? "Hope springs 
eternal in the human breeist." This may be 
so, but as far as wringing money out of 
the BayBanl< machines went, the second 
line of Pope's couplet was more accurate: 
"Man never is, but always to be blest." A 
person's typical run-in was as follows: 

Arrived at four PM, with the rent due at 
five, out of breath from having run all the 
way from More Hall. The cashier's win- 
dow closed at 3:44:59 and refused to 
stay open one minute longer. 

Got at the end of a line of a dozen or so 
people at the BayBank machine. (The 
number of people increased in propor- 
tion to the lack of time available to get the 
money). The person using the machine 
decided to balance his checking account, 
open a savings account, and withdraw at 



Paul D. Campanetla 

least half the money in the machine. 

Lost place in line while getting a de- 
posit slip from the pile on the floor. Got at 
the end of the line, which now numbered 
35 because the Woman's soccer team 
decided to go to No-Names after prac- 
tice. 

Finally got to the machine and put the 
BayBank card in. Deposited $36.75 and 
withdrew $235.00, leaving a balance of a 
buck seventy-five. The machine spit out 
only $225 and refused to give back the 
card. Kicked, yelled, screamed, rent hair, 
gnashed teeth, put on sackcloth and 
ceremoniously dumped ashes on head in 
the true biblical style. When nothing 
worked, called the telephone number 
flashing in green on the monitor. Heard a 
cheery voice assuring that the machine 
was foolproof and informing that the ten 
dollars lost would be credited to the 
account. 

— T.H. McMorran 




Susan C. I. Burkhalter 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Mary C. Burns 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Sheila A. Bums 

Arts K Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Sheila M. Bums 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark R. Burrowes 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 




tileen M. Burrows 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Charlene M. Bushman 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Mathematics 

Psychology 



Brian P. Busslere 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



SENIOR/ 269 




loseph Butera 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Peter Buttrick 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



lames F. Byman 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Diana Caban 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Mary C. Caffrey 

Arts S^ Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 




Joan Cahalane 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Daniel |. Cahlll 

Arts &> Sciences 

AB, Philosophy 

Economics 



Kelly A. Cahlll 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Mary T. Cahlll 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Kevin C. Cain 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 




Margaret H. Cain 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Romance Language 



Edward P. Callendo 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



Steven |. Callguri 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS. Physics 



Barbara A. Callahan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



John |. Callahan 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Economics 




Kathleen M. Callahan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



lean T. Callanan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Ellen E. Callas 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Virginia M. Calotta 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Eileen A. Cameron 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



270 / SENIORS 




Patricia |. Campanella 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, Psychology/MSW 

Program 



Paul D. Campanella, |r. 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Alice T. Campbell 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Beth M. Campbell 

School o f Management 
BS, Marketing 



Christopher H. Campbell 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Russian 



Soap Suds 

A seemingly harmless occupation had 
become of major importance to seniors. 
Watching General Hospital (GH) was not 
just for fun anymore. 

It all started with Luke and Laura. They 
married, then Laura disappeared. Luke 
fell in love with Holly, the daughter of a 
bigwig whose organization wanted to 
ruin Luke. Then Luke disappeared and 
Holly, pregnant with Luke's child, married 
Robert Scorpio, Luke's best friend. Well, 
Luke reappeared, but a short while later 
he and Holly both disappeared. Scorpio 
found them while, in the meantime, Laura 
returned to the GH gang. Such was the 
main attraction in a nutshell. 

Every day of every school year was the 
same. The dorm crowded into one room 
at 3 PM to watch the tube. Once in front 
of the tube, otherwise normally "sweet 



and innocent" people turned into beeists 
and savages. Heaven help the one who 
broke the silence. He or she was im- 
mediately cuffed and thrown out of the 
room to face the punishment of a day 
without soaps. If anyone dared to block 
the view of an avid GH fan, the one sinned 
against would resort to whatever means 
possible to remove the obstruction. 

Professors must have wondered why 
virtually no one registered for their 3 PM 
classes. True fans made sure all their 
classes were scheduled accordingly so 
that nothing interferred with their daily, 
prime-time viewing. 

However, the tradition would live on so 
long as the underclassmen became fix- 
ated. The only solution to the problem 
would be to award a degree in General 
Hospital Watching. 

— Jennifer McKinney 





leannle E. Campbell 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Scott W. CampbeU 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Eileen C. Cancroft 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



SENIORS/ 271 




MASS EXODUS 

Every vacation the campus became a 
ghost town. Students shared rides and 
left campus life behind for awhile. They 
were getting into Greyhound. They were 
going the Amtrak way. They were flying 
the friendly skies. 

The mass of students seemed to clear 
the campus in a single movement. Even 
tuition strikes never motivated the stu- 
dent body the way an upcoming vacation 
could. And it didn't matter what the Reg- 
istrar's office said. The students knew 
when clcisses would end. 

Professors tried to predict when the 
exodus from campus would begin. Some 
adhered to the class-add-on view, which 
determined that students would add 
days to their vacation equal to the num- 
ber of semesters they had been at BC. 
Others used flat percentage formulas, 
guessing that vacarions would always be 
20% longer than the calendar suggested. 
New critics were struggling with the 



Deirdre Reicly 



Bowl-climate hypothesis, which drew 
attention to the trends during Christmcis 
break. 

Once it began, the exodus was un- 
stoppable. Students found that there was 
always room in the car for one more suit- 
case and one more passenger. Of course, 
that meant putring things on the roof 
(usually not piissengers). 

And when it weis over, some guessed 
that the students who stayed on campus 
were outnumbered by the Jesuits, five to 
one. Most of the remaining students 
locked themselves in dorm rooms and 
got caught up in the semester's courses, 
or even last semester's. 

Those who looked were sometimes 
abailable to see another side of life on 
campus. As they wandered the still cam- 
pus, memories would fill the dustbowl. 
For some, it was a rare chance to relax and 
see BC as more than the sum of their 
classes. 

— Stephen J. Fallon 




William X. Candela 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. History 
Philosophy 




Laura E. Canfleld 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Timothy S. Cann 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




s;3H 




Bethany ). Cannlffe 

Arts L Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mark |. Caola 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Marcia T. CappuccI 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



MIchele Carfoeny 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. English 
Psychology 



|ohn |. Cardlto 

School of Management 

BS. Finance 

Computer Science 



272 / SENIORS 




Thomas A. Carelli 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, History 

Speech Communication 



Catherine N. Carey 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Geology 



Mark D. Carnesi 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Christine Carney 

School of Education 
AB, Early Childhood 
Human Development 



Gerard A. Caron 

Arts & Sciences 
AB. English 




Francis P. Carpenito 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Diane |. Carpenter 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Eiise A. Carpenter 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



|ohn C. Carpenter 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communications 



Brian K. Carroll 

School of Management 

BS, Marl<eting 

Finance 




Brian P. Carroll 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, History 



Cristen N. Carter 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kirk A. Carter 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Lisa M. Carter 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Paul |. Carter 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Stephen L. Carter 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Daniel C. Carton 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



lanice M. Casey 

School of Education 
AB Elementary Education 



Karen E. Casey 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Peter C. Casiraghl 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



SENIORS / 273 



"VOGUE" 

BC, like most other universities, was a 
cultural center. It was a society of its own in 
which students of different ethnic back- 
grounds from all over came together, ex- 
changing ideas and shared traditions. In 
such a culturally diverse atmosphere, it was 
no wonder that the students developed 
their own individual tastes in fashion, which 
reflected their lifestyles as well iis the times. 
The University, after all, located in the Bos- 
ton area, which has been the home of the 
social trendsetters and the fashion- 
conscious. So it was easy to understand how 
our campuses were home to a diversity of 
fashion. This ran the gamut from "college 
traditional" to "new-wave bizzare". Never- 
theless, it was a range which was wide, col- 
orful, and — to say the least — quite in- 
teresting. 

Many students were devotees of the 
peasant look. The ladies preferred shawls 
and long, frilly skirts, while the men wore 
longer hair, jackets with fringe, and buckled 
boots. They embodied the independentstu- 
dents who preferred the traditional life- 
style. Some students still hoped that the 
1 960's had not ended; they favored sandals, 
bell-bottoms, miniskirts, Vietnam-style army 
fatigues, and the like. Perhaps the students 
were only preparing for a nuclear attach. 
Nevertheless, they were comfortable. 

Or one might have adhered to the casual, 
country look. Give these laid-back folk a 
roomy, faded, broken in pair of jeans and 
suspenders and an old sheepskin winter 
jacket any day. You might have wanted to 
throw in a good-ole pair of work boots or 
clogs and a sewn-on quilt patch, to boot. 

All work and no play makes for a dull 
undergrad, or so said the campus trendset- 
ter. Be there a new fashion craze newly 
sprung in the area, he or she was apt to be 
flashing it. These students liked to study in 
style. They sported legwarmers, torn Flash- 
dance danskins, designer jeans — you name 
it. The trendsetter kept his or her TransAm 
on campus, ready for action. This student 
came to class equipped with notebook in 
hand to study, but dressed to go out for a 
drink and fun afterward. 

jogging into the picture and across the 
campus was the jock, the athletic undergrad 
who came to class in sweatpants, football 
jersey, Converse basketball sneakers, and 
lacrosse stick in hand. Or one might have 
been that type of student who always came 
cloaked in a scarf and raincoat. Then there 
was the Chemistry Major who sported 
Coke-bottle eyeglasses, a black suit and tie. 
In appearance he resembled a biological 
specimen and was always being mistaken 





Matthew |. Cassidy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Raymond R. Castagnola 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Psycliology 



David A. Catalano, |r. 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Finance 




Michael |. Catanzaro 

Arts &~ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Catherine M. Cauiey 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Marie G. Cauifleid 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



274 / SENIORS 




loAnne DellaCamera 




John L. Cavalier 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



CIna L. Caycedo 

Scliool of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Susan A. Cayer 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Economics 





■'Ad 



for a science professor. And one must not 
forget the student who arrived to class 
wearing shorts and thongs in the middle of a 
December snowstorm. 

The conservative undergrad was of a spe- 
cial breed. His or her clothes were the stuff 
of the Ivy League and represented the tradi- 
tional campus look. No ripped jeans or un- 
laced workboots for this species, thank you. 
These were the clean-cut gentlemen in V- 
neck jerseys, cords, and tennis shoes who 
escorted across campus their girls, donning 
pleated skirts, green sweaters, and Peter- 
Pan collars. 

One might define the Preppy style as con- 
servatism taken to the extreme but it still 
made for an ongoing fashion trend on cam- 
pus. Preppy people were especially fond of 
accessories with rainbow stripes such as 
hairbands and wristwatches. They also de- 
lighted in shoes that looked like green 
snowboots. The Prep's wardrobe had to fea- 
ture a tweed blazer with collar upturned 
over the compulsory purple polo shirt and 
brightly-colored print slacks. The girls might 
have opted for a wrap-around plaid skirt 
fastened with a large safety pin and a 
monogrammed sweater. Each Prep was 
footed by Mumsie in a bright, new, shiny pair 
of penny loafers. 

A survey of the fashion scene must men- 
tion the new-waver to be complete. The 
undergrad who was an aficionado of punk, 
funk, and rock hung out on Lansdown Street 
and rocked to the Sex Pistols once his or her 
homework was done. One could easily spot 
the new-waver on campus sporting 
bracelets, bangles, bandanniis, and studded 
leather. They sported slicked-back, flopped- 
over hairstyles which came in a variety of 
shades (provided, of course, that the punk 
preferred to wear hair, which was not neces- 
sarily a requirement. One may have com- 
promised with a mohawk). Punks slid into 
tights, stripes, and leather pants and tucked 
them into elf shoes or combat boots. And 
each new-waver's ensemble had to include 
a headset, complete with an earphone 
ready to be plugged in and blare out The 
Stray Cats in the middle of Statistics class. 

They say different strokes for different 
folks, and so it went with the fashion scene 
on campus. The choices and tastes may 
have been wide and varied, but there was no 
"norm". Everyone \nas a deviant, although 
some were more successful at being out- 
rageous than are others. What was signifi- 
cant was that, in the long run, each person 
believed in and did his own thing, and was 
comfortable at it too. 

— Gary Presto 



Michael |. Celentano 

Scliool of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Teresa E.. Celona 

Arts 8v Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Karen M. Cemach 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 275 



An Apathetic Appeal 

To the Editor: 

Concerning a problem here at Boston 
College. 

Apathy. What a pain in the necl<.. Or 
actually, what a pain it is to combat 
apathy; to do, to initiate, to act. 

I guess the problem facing each of us is 
the ease at which one can flop the legs 
up, lean back and rationalize such lazy 
thoughts as "oh well . .. ," "won't do any 
good . . . ," "someone else will do it ... " 
or "later, later ..." And because of our 
happiness we develop from being able to 
relax once again, we become almost un- 
knowing victims: at the sound or sight of 
a constructive or productive moment, 
the big black ominous machine with A-P- 
A-T-H-Y glaring on its sides sears through 
the clouds and ... RAT-TAT-TAT!!! "Oh 
well . . . ," "maybe next time ..." moans 
the target, and the sinister machine 
notches another victory. 

Most people have little problem moti- 
vating to accomplish something that is 
directly related to themselves. Eating, 
sleeping, partying, occasional school 
work, etc. But it is important to under- 
stand that oneself and one's interests 
reach further than that . . . world politics, 
the future of the US, the future (or hope- 
fully lack of future) of cancer, and even life 



here at Boston College. Although our 
personal perspective will put eating, 
drinking, sleeping, and dating as more 
important, each of us still have a stake, 
and a growing one as we ourselves get 
older, in things going on around us. 

As a common example to us all, let's 
look at good ole BC. Tremendous physi- 
cal campus (babes— guys included), good 
people . . . but . . . There are always 
those complaints circulating among 
drinking buddies, at parties, behind 
closed doors, that are attacked artistically 
and intelligently, but are usually shot 
down, as the conversation ends, by Darth 
Apathy (sorry). 

"I don't know; my family and 1 pay a lot 
of money to come here, and I get angry 
as hell when I'm closed out of certain 
courses ..." There can always be 
changes made in certain academic areas. 
Books could possibly be sold cheaper, 
alleviating (granting to a small extent) the 
financial burden of going to a university 
these days. The social aspects have room 
for considerable change. Perhaps if more 
parties were allowed, each would be 
smaller and people would go where they 
wished and a more normal social atmos- 
phere would be maintained. Many more 
social activities could be planned and ex- 
ecuted. The list goes on and, hopefully, 
the illustration is made. Grievances exist 





David G. Chabot 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Dianne G. Chabot 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Poiiclcal Science 



|ohn M. Chambers 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 



|uan C. Chamorro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Kathleen A. Chandler 

School of Management 
BS, Human Resources 





Mary M. Chang 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Robert |. Chanis 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Daria M. Chapelsky 

School of Management 
BS. Organizational Studies 



Stephen F. Charles 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Maureen Charron 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



276 / SENIORS 




and are known but the black bird of 
apathy has shat on the ideas before ac- 
tion is taken. 

In a sense, this is an introspective kick in 
the pants to myself, but I think a large 
proportion of the students would agree 
that apathy is a problem. Not that I feel I 
have matured to any amazing extent (I 
still laugh when certain people fart), but I 
hope the freshmen and sophomores take 
a more active stance to life here at BC, 
and that juniors and seniors will do the 
same in terms of the "real world." College 
prepares us for the rest of life in several 
ways — one of which is to take a re- 
sponsible role in acting for those things 
we feel are right, and acting against those 
things one feels are wrong. We'd be sur- 
prised how good a beer and spleef taste 
after shaking some of that apathy and 
acting. 

1 thought of writing this letter . . . heard 
the viscous drone of Apathy's engine 
above, made a few quick scribbles and 
maneuvers, and evaded the dreadful 
enemy. On completion, a healthy pat on 
the back, I curse apathy and its countless 
victories, and score one for initiative. 
— Michael Grant. '84 
(reprinted with permission from the 
Heights) 



Mary Leonard 




Carolyn A. Chen 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Sunny L. K. Cheng 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 




mHSk 



Thomas B. Childs 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Howard D. Chin 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 
Political Science 




Maeling Chin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



|unko Chino 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



James t. Chlsholm 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert V. Chlsholm 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Spanish 

History 



Stephanie A. Chlsholm 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Kwok Wing Chu 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Maria M. Clafrel 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Lisa A. CIcolIni 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marl<eting 



Francis T. CImerol 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. English 



Joanne CIse 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Accounting 



SENIORS / 277 




Cynthia A. Clancy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Martin |. Clark 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Mary E. Clark 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 



Shaun C. Clasby 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Jeanmarle Clausen 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 




John C. Clavln 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Marketing 



Kara L. Cleary 

School of Education 

AB, Human Development 

English 



ludlth L. Coates 

School of Management 
BS, Organizational Studies 



Mary P. Cobb 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Dorothy C. Coccia 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Mary L. Coco 

Arts L Sciences 
AB, English 



Christopher |. Coffey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Eileen M. Coffey 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Lynn M. Coffin 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Chariene |. Colby 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Christine M. Cole 

School of Education 
AB, Fluman Development 



Roland S. Cole 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



Daniel P. Coleman 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Carroll D. Coletti 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, English 



Maria B. Collna 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



278 / SENIORS 




Anna Colorito 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Robert V. Comiskey 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Physics 




Heather K. Concannon 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Remembering . . . 

In the fall of 1 983 a new course was 
offered in the history department and it 
soon becanne one of the most popular 
classes on campus. "Remembering the 
60's," taught by Carol Petillo, was a 
course about that turbulent time in Amer- 
ica's history, the 1960's. Although for 
many the 60's might seem like yesterday, 
for others it has already become a histor- 
ical period that should be analyzed and 
evaluated. 

But why wcis there this interest in a time 
that did not seem that long pcist? The 
sixties have often been looked upon as a 
time of renewed interest in justice and 
equality, and personal committment to 
ideals. It has also been thought of as a 
time of messy hippies, violence in the 
streets, and war abroad. All of this is true. 
Still, it was hard to explain the nostalgia in 



the eyes of the students for a time they 
never really knew. One of the goals of the 
class was to examine the nostalgia. 

The class had a unique structure. 
Numerous history professors lectured 
once a week. They told of their personal 
experiences in the sixties. Students heard 
about Civil Rights, Woman's Rights, the 
War in Vietnam, the activists, the pacifists, 
and of course, rock-n-roll. Following 
these educational and entertaining lec- 
tures, there wcis one movie a week re- 
lated to the topic. Films ranged from fea- 
ture-length films like "The Graduate" to 
the "Vietnam Documentary: Hearts and 
Minds," Students were stimulated to 
think about this era rather than just im- 
agine it to be the Utopia of personal in- 
volvement students want it to be. 

— Bridget O'Connor 




Maria D. Conde 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Dean F. Condon 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Theology 

Philosophy 



Kathryn E. Conellas 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Kerry A. Congdon 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Steven D. Conkling 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 
Economics 



SENIORS / 279 




Brian W. Conley 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Clare L. Connelly 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Edwin W. Connelly 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Jeanne F. Connelly 

Arts S> Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Edwin T. Connick 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



BC BOOKSTORE 
BLUES 

"You're kidding, right?" John Pleaded 
sheepishly. 

The stone-faced cashier reeled in yards 
of receipt tape and held it up saying "See 
for yourself." 

He scanned the list futilely. "Are you 
sure you didn't misplace the decimal?" 
John groped. He remembered harboring 
the same suspicion when the Registrar's 
office calculated his GPA last semester. 
The cashier stared at him evenly. 

"Alright," John gave in, pulling his 
checkbook out. "Scientific notation 
okay?" 

It was no use. The battle with the book- 
store wcis underway again. Thousands of 
fellow students faced the same scene 
apprehensively at the start of each se- 
mester. John had hoped he'd be used to 



the encounter by now, being a senior, but 
no one ever got over the BC Bookstore 
Blues. 

He stopped and scanned the store. 
Mark shrieked when he found that his 
fifty-page, paperback lab manual cost 
more than the class text itself. Laura wiis 
plowing through the crowds, frantically 
trying to find an Economics book. She'd 
checked the course number. She'd 
looked in the floorstacks. She'd been 
through the Late Section, the Late, Late 
Section and the Incredibly Late Section. 
And there it was — in the Philosophy 
shelves. 

John looked over to the mob surround- 
ing The Hidden Register. "About as hid- 
den as the secret box in record-club ads," 
he mused. As he turned to leave, weary 
and financially battered, John found con- 
solation in one thought: at least he hcisn't 
tried the Book Coop. 

— Stephen j. Fallon 




loAnne Dellacamera 




Kathleen E. Connolly 

Arts 8, Sciences 

AB. Political Science 

Speech Communication 




Kera A. Connolly 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Marianne Connolly 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



280 / SENIORS 




Charies |. Consentino 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Ann Marie Conte 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Rosemarie |. Conte 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Ellen M. Cook 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



Michael A. Cook 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Physics 





Julia M. Corijett 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

English 



Jean M. Coiboslero 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Spanish 



Jane F. Corcoran 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Joseph A. Corcoran 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB. Speech Theatre 



Joseph C. Corcoran 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 




Margaret A. Corey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Paul F. Corey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Jeffrey T. Corkery 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Steven M. Coriiss 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



A 


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^ 


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m 


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^^^^jI^v J 



Catherine Comello 

School of Education 
AB, Early Childhood 




Keith P. Corodimas 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Jaime R. Correas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Esmeralda M. Correla 

School of Management 

BS, Human Resources 

Management 



Kimbeily B. Correli 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Joseph M. Corsl 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



SENIORS/ 281 




Michael ). Corso 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. English 

Theology 



Georgia L. Cost 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



Antone R. Costa 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



ludith A. Costello 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Patrice A. Costello 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 




Kathleen A. Costlgan 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



Catherine B. Coudert 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



Peter M. Coumoyer 

Arts &> Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Brian C. Courtney 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, History 



Kenneth J. Coutoumas 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Kenneth F. Cowan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Cynthia M. Coyle 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Rita A. Coyne 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, French 
Political Science 



Timothy R. Coyne 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



David T. Craig 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Marc A. Craig 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, History 



Elaine M. Cranstoun 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



John D. Cregan 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Maureen E. Crehan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



lain R. Crerar 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB. Economics 

English 



282 / SENIORS 




Nicole M. Crespan 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Elaine S. Crist 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speecfi Communication 



John |. Crocamo 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Lawrence |. Crosby 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lawrence A. Crovo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Carolyn M. Crowley 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Edward ). Crowley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Maria Theresa Cruz 

Evening College 
BS, Management 




Marathon or 
Party-thon? 

The Boston Marathon. To nearly every- 
one it meant a 26.2 mile race that was the 
culmination of years of training. However, 
when the thousands of runners were 
Struggling towards the Prudential Center, 
Students were conducting a marathon of 
their own — a nine-to-five Olympic effort 
through an obstacle course of barbecues, 
kegs, cops and crowds. Before Bill Rog- 
ers had even passed, the average BC 
apartment or dorm had set in motion a 
contingency plan that would probably be 
the envy of the Pentagon: 

"9:00 Jim and Ed stake out a spot on 
Heartbreak Hill. 9:05 Sparky and Tim go 
to 'Service' and get the kegs. 9:25 Mike, 
Doug and Chris get the burgers and char- 
coal and report to the Hill. 1 0:00 kegs, 
food and roommates are ready for yet 
another Marathon "Top-off." 

The party tradition of the Boston 
Marathon was a demanding one. How 
else could you describe the custom of 
students attempting to visit every barbe- 
cue and keg on Heartbreak Hill, plus 
cheering on the winners at the same 
time? By the eleventh hotdog or brew, 
the true Eagles had been separated from 
the flock of pseudo-partygoers. The 
overall "champions" of the party 
marathon Wcis any person who could not 
only overcome the days imbibing and in- 
digestion, but who could also skirt past 
the police dispersing the crowds at the 
races end and get back to his or her Mod 
or apartment with the empty kegs. Truly 
such an accomplishment possessed "the 
thrill of victory and the agony of defeat." 
However way you look at it, the Boston 
Marathon was another BC celebration. 
— Clarke Devereux 



George C Moustakas 



SENIORS / 283 




Maria V. Cruz 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Diane L. Ciyts 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 




Maureen L. Cullum 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Doug Who? 

Doug Flutie, Boston College, Class of 
1985. An Eagles quarterback with in- 
credible statistics. Everyone knew who 
Doug Flutie was. So what did people 
think of this reknowned college football 
player? 

There were two ways of looking at 
Doug. First: "Flutie the football hero." 
Most people agreed that they admired 
Flutie very much as an athlete and were 
very proud to say that he played football 
for their school. But, almost everyone had 
something else to say about Doug's 
"other personality"; Doug Flutie, the stu- 
dent. How did one react to the fact that 
once Flutie was off the field and in the 
classroom, he was the same as everyone 
else? 

"Once, I said two words to Doug Flu- 
tie," said one female student. "I was intro- 
duced to him by a mutual friend, and all I 



kept thinking was, "Wow, this is Doug 
Flutie! Should I let him know that I know 
what a great football player he is or 
should I be really calm and ask again what 
his name was?!" 

"Doug is really just like everyone else," 
said one of his roommates. "He is very 
home-oriented, he studies, and he isn't 
pretentious at all. When he talks to peo- 
ple he has just met he acts the same as he 
does when he talks to one of us." 

Generally, Flutie was very respected 
among his colleagues. "Being on televi- 
sion is sort of like a game to Doug," com- 
mented one of his teammates. "He 
doesn't get excited because forty-million 
people are watching him, he gets excited 
because of all the famous and interesting 
people he is going to meet. I like Doug 
even though he's a good player. He's not 
just an image, he's his own person." 
— Tania Zielinski 






Jane A. Cummlngs 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



loan A. Cummings 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Glenn A. Cunha 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Glen P. Cunnlff 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 



Daniel P. Cunningham 

Arts 8, Sciences 
AB. History 
Economics 



2S4 / SENIORS 




Timothy M. Cunningham 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Cheryl |. Curchin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Laurene M. Curran 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Finance 



Patrick D. Curran 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Eileen M. Currier 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Laura N. Currier 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Cathleen A. Curtin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Terrence ). Curtin 

Arts — Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Gabriel H. Cusanelll 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Carolyn |. Cushing 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 




Charles M. Cutmore 

Arts 8^ Science 
AB, History 



Mary Cutrl 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Cynthia A. Czaja 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



Julie Ann D'Antuono 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



|une A. D'Orsi 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Juliette M. Dacey 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Lynn A. Dadourian 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Economics 



John F. Daikh 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Kathleen C. Daley 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Lisa M. Daley 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary, Special 

Education 



SENIORS / 285 




Laurie Dairymple 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Sandra L. Dairymple 

Scliool of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



lulia M. Dahon 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Spanish 
Economics 



Michael F. Daly 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Fausto M. Dambrosio 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Susan |. Daniels 


David A. Daplce 


Kevin P. Darsney 


Lori A. Davidian 


Carolyn I. Davis 


School of Education 


School of Management 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts S. Sciences 


AB, Special Education 


BS. Marketing 


AB, Psychology 


AB, French 


AB, Russin 




Elizabeth A. Davis 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Finance 



Glenn A. Davis 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Suzanne M. Davis 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Mary C. Davitt 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Richard |. Dawson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Kathleen |. Day 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Ugo D. DeBlasi 

School of Mangement 
BS, Accounting 




Franit |. DeCaro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Marie DeCicco 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



iUchard M. DeFellx 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



286 / SENIORS 



Russian Roulette? 

I believe a Political Science major 
should keep up with current events. I try 
to follow the news every night; dashing to 
my TV set promptly at 7:00 to watch the 
national news teleceist. 1 suppose it is a 
good habit. 

On this night the news seemed as 
bleak cis ever. The newscaster's opening 
story was on the crisis in Lebanon. He 
followed this up with a report on El Salva- 
dor. After a commercial break, he was 
back to talk about nuclear weapons. "The 
world is in bad shape," I thought. But then 
again, I always think this cis I watch the 
news. 

The final news story concerned a miss- 
ing airliner. A Korean Airlines jumbo jet 
was six hours overdue in Seoul, Korea and 
this was the only detail they had at the 
time. Off went my TV and on went the 
stereo. 

The next day I, like the rest of the world, 
was shocked to hear that the Russians 
had shot down that overdue plane. In an 
instant, 269 lives had ended with no 



questions asked, no explanations and not 
even a decent apology offered by the 
Soviet Union. With all their advanced sur- 
veillence techniques, the Russians must 
have been in contact with the commercial 
airliner as it strayed off course. The Soviet 
MIG pilot came within less than a mile of 
the airplane before he fired and he had 
reported positive contact with the target. 
The outline of a 747 is very distinct, even 
to the untrained observer. 

I cannot help but feel contempt for a 
country which sanctions cold-blooded 
murder. It is sorrowful that a nation is so 
paranoid it must shoot down unarmed 
aircraft which enter into its airspace. And 
what of the Russian pilot who claims to 
have "just followed orders?" It seems that 
his excuse has been heard before in the 
history of our world. Courage on his part 
might have saved the lives of those peo- 
ple. 

Maybe the world is beyond hope. 
Perhaps nations cannot live together in 
peace. This crisis has shows us just how 
cold-hearted man can be. 

— Henry Gomez 




George Moustakas 




David E. Degenhart 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Kathleen DeLacey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communications 




Llanne M. DeLaluz 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Sheila M. Delaney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Thomas |. Delaney 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



Caria M. DeLeillls 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. Computer Science 

Mathematics 



Susan M. DeLelllis 
School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Jean Delfeiro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Philosophy 

Theology 



SENIORS / 287 




loanne M. Delia Camera 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



Janice C. DeLuca 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



Laura |. DeMalo 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Patrick |. DeMalo |r. 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Michael A. DeMalia 

School of Management 

BS. Accounting 

Computer Science 




lames L. DeMarco 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



John R. Demers 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 

Computer Science 



Paul |. Demers 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 
Computer Science 



David Denofrio 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS. Chemistry 



Victoria |. Denton 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 




Timothy E. Deren 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Carta M. DeRobblo 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Philosophy 




Lynn A. DeRosa 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



lames P. DeSantls 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 





Editor's Privilege 




Dear Mr. Printer. 


^^B^^^M? ^^^^^^^^^1 


1 thought I'd sent page forty-four, 




But 1 just found it on the floor. 




it is enclosed with ninety-eight, 




I'm sorry it's a month too late. 




1 said I'd send the rest myself. 




These ten were lying on a shelf. 


^K!^^^^^ ^^^^^ 


The pages sent as six and seven. 




I'd like to change to ten and eleven. 




That is unless they're already done. 


r ^ 


In that case make it ninety-one. 




fa^ 





288 / SENIORS 





Renee M. DeSantis 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Denlse Desmarals 

School of Education 
AB, Early Cliildhood Education 



Clarke P. Devereux 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB. English 

History 



Therese A. Devin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Nancy F. DeVine 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




William V. DeVlne 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Tracy A. Dexter 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, French 



Gaston R. Deysine 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Brenda |. Dias 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Bemadette M. Diaz 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, History 




Please send page twelve and thirteen 

back, 
I should have made those two girls' 

track. 

Instead I sent girls' volleyball, 
And that can't go in there at all. 

1 had it planned wrong, that's the 

thing 
1 plumb forgot it came in "Spring." 

I'm sorry all our stuff was late. 
Could that affect the delivery date? 
Love, 
The Editor 



Paul D. Campanella 



SENIORS / 289 




Lys Diaz-Velarde 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



1 ^ 

Paul |. DIFaIco 

School of Education 

AB, Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



Nancy A. DIFIIIlpo 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 



Barbara A. Dlliihunt 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Frank A. DILorenzo 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Vera H. DILuglo 

Arts &~ Sciences 
AB. English 




|ohn L. DIMasI 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Therese S. Dinnan 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary Special 

Education 



Mourners in Manila 

On August 21, 1983 Benigno S. 
Aquino )r. was shot and killed as he got off 
his plane at Manila International Airport. 
This was a sad event for the people of 
Manila, but the incident had larger rami- 
fications for the world as a whole. 

Aquino was a former Manilan senator 
who was arrested when Ferdinand Mar- 
cos proclaimed martial law in 1 972. He 
was sentenced to death, but later re- 
leased to come to the United States for 
heart surgery. Aquino then taught at Har- 
vard and MIT and lived across the street 
from the BC campus. 

Three years after coming to the US, 
Aquino decided it was time to return to 
his homeland, despite the warnings that 
he would be arrested if he entered Man- 
ila. But he was determined to put moral 
pressure on Marcos and show his sincere 
desire for peace. In a speech prepared for 
his return, Aquino wrote. "I could have 
opted to seek political asylum in America, 
but I feel it is my duty, as it is the duty of 
every Filipino, to suffer with his people, 
especially in time of crisis." 

As Aquino descended from the plane 
on that day, a man dressed in airport em- 
ployee clothes stepped out from among 
the soldiers guarding Aquino and shot 
him to death. Within seconds, the gun- 
man was also dead. 

The US accused the Marcos govern- 
ment of the slaying, but it denied any 
involvement President Reagan cancelled 
a planned trip to Manila in protest. The 
assassin was later identified as Rolando 
Galmany Dawang, a known hired killer. 
No conclusive evidence was found that 
could implicate the government in the 
killing, despite the fact that Galman was 
strategically placed among the soldiers 
and he knew which flight Aquino was 
coming in on, a fact that not even family 
members were sure of. 

At Aquino's funeral on August 2 1 , 



AQUINO: "personified Filipino 
courage in tiie face of oppression." 



1983, which drew over 10,000 mourners, 
Jaime Cardinal Sin eulogized the slain leader, 
saying he "personified Filipino courage in 
the face of oppression". The world grieved 
for the loss of one of its truly good people. 
— Colleen Seibert 



ASSASSIN 

HITS 
AQUINO 



290 / SENIORS 




Maura A. DInneen 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Ruthanne I. DINoia 

Scliool of Management 
BS, Marinating 



Cheryl L. Dishner 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



James S. DIugos 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



Mary F. Dmohowski 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Charles R. Doherty 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Philosophy 



Claire E. Doherty 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Sociology 



Michael P. Doherty 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Patricia A. Doherty 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Michelle M. Dolron 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Edward M. Dolan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mary I. Dolan 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Carol A. Donahue 

Arts (x Sciences 
AB, History 



Kelly L. Donahue 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Pierre M. Donahue 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Paul M. Donegan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



leannette Donnelly 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Karen Donohue 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Eileen M. Donovan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communications 

English 



Julie A. Donovan 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, English 



SENIORS/ 291 




Teresa M. Donovan 

Arts &v Sciences 

AB, French 
Political Science 



Paula A. Doran 

Sctiool of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Peter N. Dorfman 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



John P. Dorman 

Arts S> Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Marilyn ). Dotolo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Jeanne Dotterwelch 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



William W. Doty 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Theresa A. Dougal 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. English 



Margaret K. Downey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Donna A. Dowsid 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Colleen M. Doyle 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Deborah A. Doyle 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Elizabeth A. Doyle 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Marion Doyle 

Evening College 
BS, Business 



Timothy P. Doyle 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 





Anne |ane Dregalla 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, American Studies 



lames F. Drew 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Biology 

Mathematics 



Robert W. Drew 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Dana B. Dreyfus 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



David |. Driscoll 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



292 / SENIORS 




Call M. Driscoil 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathetmatics 



Maureen F. Driscoil 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



William F. Driscoil 

School of Education 

AB. Special Education 

Psychology 



Donna |. Duchlnsky 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



Cheryl A. Duffy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



Taking a Byte 

It was inevitable. By senior year Mom 
and Dad decided tiiat you liad tal<en 
enough courses like "Man and His Uni- 
verse" or "The Communist Experience in 
Renaissance English Literature"; it was 
time to get a "real" education. That meant 
only one thing — Computer Program- 
ming. So you registered, knowing for cer- 
tain that you hated computers and you 
were going to get a D-. 

At first things went as you expected. 
Did one EXIT and then LOG or LOG and 
then EXIT? What was the difference be- 
tween a MID and a LEN? What happened 
if you forgot to save your program and 
you needed a Hardcopy in 1 minutes? 

But eventually you got to feel comfort- 
able around computers. The programs 
suddenly became fun to do. Sure, the 
user assistants practically knew your 
whole life story but somehow, knowing 



that there others like you in G^lsson Base- 
ment at 3:26 AM on a Wednesday morn- 
ing made things easier to bear. All those 
late hours hunched over a keyboard, eyes 
numbed by the CRT were worth it. 

Soon you were casually dropping 
words like byte and DEC writer and se- 
quential file. You read an article on com- 
puter technology and actually under- 
stood what it was about. Finally, you 
reached that magic plateau that all re- 
sumes cry out for — computer literacy. 
Now, if you couldn't pursue a career in 
philosophy, you would have at least one 
job skill. 

Computer Programming wasn't so bad 
after all. It taughtyou how to think logical- 
ly and it tested your ability to live on 
Snickers Bars for an entire weekend, in 
fact, next semester they're offering Struc- 
tured Programming in Pascal . . . 

— Colleen Seibert 




George Moustakas 




Maik A. Duffy 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Claudette |. DuFour 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Teresa A. Duke 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



SENIORS / 293 




Future Shock 

"Dateline, second semester, Boston 
College: some 2100 seemingly imper- 
vious senior egos collapsed under the 
impending doom of resume drafting 
duties and job interviews." 

Many of us expected our epitaphs 
would read like this. Our self-esteem 
eroded in the wal<e of stormy job market 
forecasts. 

We huddled in the shelter of the warm 
Career Center, attending dozens of 
workshops. But even this sanctuary was 
soon penetrated by the showers of reali- 
ty. They told us that we couldn't print our 
resumes on index cards. They told us that 
our devotion to the Rat nights couldn't be 
counted as extracurricular activity. They 
told us that we would have to list more 
under "work expereince" than: "yes." 
And then we faced the full fury of the 
storm when they heartlessly told us we 
would have to be able the name the job 
we were seeking. 

Many of us panicked and fled to law 



loAnne Delia Camera 



schools, med schools and graduate 
schools, but some of us forged our way 
forward on the muddy path of interviews. 
We had our jeans bronzed and stored 
away. We asked our parents to lend us 
their clothes. We memorized sales fig- 
ures of prospective employers and 
traded annual reports like baseball cards. 

Then we were ready for our first inter- 
view. Our palms were sweaty enough to 
melt M&JVl's. We tried to walk into the 
interview confidently but we couldn't 
bend our knees. We braced ourselves for 
the first trick question. The interviewer 
smiled and evsked us. "How are you to- 
day?" We responded by telling him our 
GPA. 

The downpour continued in the form of 
rejection letters. But most of us knew we 
would prevail. While we waited for the 
life-saving job offers, the clouds broke 
and give way to Senior Week activities. 
And we began a more enjoyable exit from 
BC. 

— Stephen J. Fallom 




Linda L. Dunlavy 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



^l^swr- 




Patrick F. Dunn 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 




Linda M. Dunne 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 





Lynn A. Dupre 

Arts &, Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Hugo Duran, |r. 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Suzanne C. Duval 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



James C. Dwyer 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Timothy W. Dwyer 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



294 / SENIORS 




Victoria Dwyer 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kerry F. Dyer 

Arts 8k. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Mary |ane Dyer 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Melissa M. Dzledzic 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Patricia A. Early 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. English 





Karen C. Eberie 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



Elizabeth T. Echlln 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

French 



Jennifer Edwards 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Michael F. Egan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Thomas W. Egger 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Charies R. EIck, Jr. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Economics 



Susan Elbeeiy 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Finance 



Melanle M. Elfers 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Jacqueline J. Ellard 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Winifred Filing 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Llane Emmons 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Stephen D. Emond 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Thomas M. Engel 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Carol M. Engelhardt 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 

History 



Mary C. Englert 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 295 




Patrick C. Enright 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Eleanor M. Errico 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



Carol Ann Espejo 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Finance 



Rul C. Esplnola 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



John |. Esposito 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Philosophy 




Ann M. Evans 


Robin L. Evans 


Elizabeth A. Fales 


lames M. Fallon 


Paul F. Fallon 


)ol of Management 


School of Education 


Arts &, Sciences 


Arts 8. Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


BS, Finance 


AB. Mathematics 
Secondary Education 


AB, Philosophy 


AB, English 


BS, Biology 




Stephen |. Fallon 


Ellen M. Falvey 


Christopher M. Fanning 


Colleen A. Farrell 


David W. Farrell 


Arts &. Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


AB, Economics 


BS, Marketing 


AB, Computer Science 


AB, Speech Communication 


AB, Political Science 


English 












Eileen M. Farrell 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Maria Elena Fartan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



John M. Fay, II 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Margaret M. Fay 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Marketing 



Thomas |. Fazio 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



296 / SENIORS 




Anthony G. Featherston 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 




Judith A. Feeley 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Kevin P. Feeley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Dean's Notes 

Dean of Students Edward Hanrahan, SJ 
was asked for his general view of the class 
of 1984. He replied that the class will be 
unparalleled. "They came in heady, ex- 
uberant and enthusieistic, untouched by 
the political anguish of the early 1 970's. 
They crawled through freshman year, just 
missing out on the 1 8 year old drinking 
age." 

On the major changes he has seen: 
"They were more than eager to adjust to 
a style of minimum security but maximum 
risk. Their first years were living in a com- 
plete vacuum, floating on clouds of irre- 
sponsibility. 

"Junior and Senior years they became 
very industrious academically — perfect- 
ing majors and sorting out careers. 

"This was the one class that developed 
their own beautiful sense of natural 
euphoria, with no need for a little 'Mary 



George Moustakas 



Jane.' But they added tremendously to 
the GNP by supporting Miller, Budweiser, 
and Molsen. 

"Most of all they had a tremendous 
sense of values and academic achieve- 
ments. They have spread the quality of 
the University across the nation." 

When asked for some parting advice, 
Fr. Hanrahan replied, "Take the years 
slowly and in pleasure. You will have your 
days when you are conservative and re- 
publican. Enjoy these next thirty to forty 
years of growing, contributing to the 
values offriendship, community and hon- 
esty. 

"The telltale footprints you have left on 
the campus, which at times might have 
bordered on mediocrity, are forever for- 
given. That was your life; this is your uni- 
versity. Carry it into the 2 1 st century with 
pride and support." 

— Colleen Seibert 




A; 




Elizabeth A. Feeney 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Moira T. Feeney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Jeffrey O. Fellows 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



John J. Felock 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 



Mary E. Fenton 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Marketing 



SENIORS / 297 




298 / SENIORS 



Maroon and Gold! 

(Air: " The West's Awake.") 

Dear Alma, Mater, loved of old. 

Thy grateful, loyal sons behold! 

With hand and voice and heart with thee, 

Crowd round thee ever tenderly. 

And, proudly all our worship claim 

Yea, thrill to boast — thy honored name. 

And High thy stainless banner hold. 

Maroon and Gold! Maroon and Gold! 
God's blessing on thee evermore. 
Who us hath blessed from days of yore. 
For still thy hand doth light the way. 
Thy love we learn with every day. 
Queen school to us, thy latest hest 
Still finds thee throned within our breeist. 
We love thy banner every fold! 

Maroon and Gold! Maroon and gold! 
— SubTurrl 1913, p. 142 




Edward N. Ferguson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Gary F. Ferreira 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



|ohn |. Flore 

Arts &> Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Claudia M. Fernandez 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Lynn A. Ferrazoll 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Kris K. Fllan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Martin B. FInzer 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




llda C. Firmani 

Arts 8, Sciences 
AB, French 
Economics 



Steven P. Fischer 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Carol |. Fisher 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Brian W. FlUgerald 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Dennis P. Fitzgerald 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 299 




Lynne C. Fitzgerald 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



John |. Fitzmaurice 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Laura P. Fitzpatrick 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Theology 



Mark |. Fitzpatrick 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Women's Resource 
Center 

Founded in 1973, the Women's Re- 
source Center wiis committed to educat- 
ing and encouraging women in their full 
personal and professional development 
by providing resources, programs and 
personal counseling. 

The WRC was staffed by a graduate 
student coordinator, a graduate assistant, 
and five work study students. Sister Ann F. 
Morgan; Assistant Dean of Students, 
offered the center administrative support 
in furthering its goals each year. The cen- 
ter also had an advisory committee, 
which consisted of faculty, staff and ad- 
ministrators from every area of the Uni- 
versity. These women played an active 
part in generating programming ideas 
and support for the center. 

The center had a 2000 volume lending 
library, a referral file containing informa- 
tion about: Health, Legal Aid, Employ- 
ment, Counseling, and Women's Orga- 
nizations and an extensive subject file. 

This year the center sponsored a film 
series, a dialog discussion Luncheon 
series and International Women's Day. In 
'83-'84 the Center co-sponsored Speak- 
er Maya Angelou with the Humanities 
Series and critic Jean Kilbourne with 
UGBC Women's Caucus. 





Tlieresa L. Fitzpatrick 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Tracy A. Fitzpatrick 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Jeanne M. Fitzsimmons 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 
Irish Studies 



Miciiaei L. Fiaherty 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Monica A. Flalierty 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Philosophy 

Spanish 




Susan L Flaherty 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Elizabeth A. Flanagan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



|ane F. Flanagan 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Catherine M. Flatiey 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Laura L. Flatiey 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, English 



300 / SENIORS 




'Herstory" 



Did you know . . . the first woman to 
obtain a degree from Boston College 
was Ms. Margaret Ursula Macgrath, a 
graduate from Mount Holyoke College 
'00 who earned her Miister of Arts de- 
gree from BC in June, 1 926. Even before 
then, women could attend a summer 
session at the University in 1924. Un- 
dergraduate women, however, were 
not enrolled into the University until the 
School of Education was founded in 
1952 and when Campion Hall was 
completed in 1 955. The School of Nurs- 
ing was relocated on the Chestnut Hill 
campus in 1 960, increasing the number 
of women enrolled on campus. The last 
two colleges to admit women were Arts 
and Sciences (open to women in 1 969) 
and the School of Management ( 1 970). 
Now there are more men than women 
enrolled at BC, a school founded initially 
for men! 

(Information courtesy of Boston Col- 
lege: A Pictorial History and the 
Woman's Resource Center). 



Deirdre Reidy 




Helen ). Flavin 

Arts &, Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Cannen A. Fleetwood 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



lean E. Flelschman 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Constance M. Fleming 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



John C. Flick 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Veronica M. Flood 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Fine Arts 



Lisa V. Florence 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Accounting 



Alicia A. Flynn 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Accounting 



Brian T. Flynn 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Christopher R. Flynn 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



SENIORS / 301 




James F. Flynn 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



John P. Flynn 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Lisa M. Flynn 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Marguerite M. Flyntz 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kenneth E. Fogarty 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Living History 

Most students knew that BC stretched 
beyond the confines of Main Campus. 
Hammond Street offered some beautiful 
houses such as Haley House for the 
socially concerned, Connolly House for 
academic activities, Murray House for the 
commuters and Hovey House for all of 
these and more. 

Hovey House? Where was that? Hovey 
House was one of the Universities best- 
kept secrets. This beautiful residence 
housed professors, concerts and lectures, 
yet almost no one knew about it. 

Despite the campus' Gothic 
architecture, the University houses only 
one building in the National Register of 
Historic Places: Hovey House. There are 
only two surviving buildings of the origi- 
nal village of Chestnut Hill: Hovey House 
is one of them. There are only two Giant 
Sequoia trees in Massachusetts: one is 



planted on the grounds of Hovey House. 

Hovey House is the oldest building 
owned by the University; it was built in 
1 879 by Dr. Daniel D. Salde, who wanted 
to provide an artistic and intellectual envi- 
ronment in a small New England town. 
Slade used as his model the Shake- 
spearean country estate, with elaborate 
gardens, a boxwood maze, and exotic 
plants. 

Professor Richard A. Lawson of the His- 
tory Department had an office in Hovey 
House an a strong interest in getting the 
house recognized by the University for 
preservation. Although Hovey House 
had been determined by experts to be a 
valuable landmark, it did not get the rec- 
ognition it deserved. 

It is a shame that this valuable re- 
sources was so greatly ignored by those 
who shared its ideals. 

— Colleen Seibert 



■'1 




Paul D. Campanella 




Robert |. Fogarty 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Christine F. Foley 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 




Ellen M. Foley 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. English 



302 / SENIORS 




Janet L. Foley 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Karen P. Foley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Karen E. Follansbee 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Russian 



Jennifer A. Fontanals 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speecii Communication 



Julia D. Ford 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Thomas M. Foristall, II 


Thomas D. Forrester 


Robert D. Forster 


Laura Forte 


Vivlane Fortuno 


Arts S^ Sciences 


Arts 8v Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts 8^ Science 


School of Education 


BS, Biology 


AB, Political Science 
Philosophy 


BS, Accounting 
Finance 


AB, History 


AB, Elementary Education 




Katheilne A. Fox 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Theatre 



Teresa J. Francis 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Margaret P. Franidin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Joanne Frazler 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Daniel F. Freltas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Thomas M. Freltas 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Danine M. Fresch 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Robert ). Fries 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Christine M. Frita 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Carol M. Fucillo 

Shool of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



SENIORS / 303 




Tadashi Fukuda 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Computer Science 



William K. Fullerton 

Sclnool of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Troy C. Fulton 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB. English 

Speecin Communication 



Christopher S. Caffney 

Scliool of Management 

BS, Economics 

Accounting 



Kathleen Gallagan 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 






Mary E. Gallagher 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Charies 0. Galiigan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Katherine M. Galiinaro 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. English 



Andrew F. Galllvan 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lisa A. Callmann 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 





Damlan P. Gambacinl 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Mathematics 



Lesleigh L. Ganz 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Patricia A. Garate 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Charies A. Garcia 

School of Management 

BS. Computer Science 

Accounting 



AnnMarie Gardner 

Arts & Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 




Christine P. Gardner 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Christopher W. Gardner 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Jeffrey Gardner 

School of Education 

AB, Human Development 

Economics 



Reglna CarenanI Charies A. Garflnk 

School of Education Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Elementary Education AB. English 



304 / SENIORS 




Stephen C. Car^ano 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Marketing 



Lucas N. Garofalo 

Arts 8v Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



John P. Carrahan 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Mathematics 

Economics 



Cameron £. Garrett 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Joseph F. Canity 

Arts &. Science 
AB, History 
Economics 




Michael R. Cany 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Scott E. Garvey 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Susan E. Gasdia 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Teaching Does 
Reward 

Each time I entered the front door of 
Newton North High School a sinldng 
feeling would force the half-bowl of 
cheerios and three cups of coffee to the 
pit of my stomach where they stayed 
churning; they reflected the agitated 
state 1 was in. Passing the crowd of 
chainsmoking teenagers, many of whom 
were larger and older looking than I, a 
litany of questions ran through my mind: 
Would the students like me today? 
Would they be responsive to my lesson 
plan? Was there any reason why they 
should love Hemingway and Shake- 
speare as I did? And the answers once 
again eluded me. 

A very convincing list of arguments 
why I shouldn't teach did present itself 
however. A low income was the first 
reason. Even with a Master's degree, 
otherwise known as a seventy thousand 
dollar education, I would still be making 
less than the average Mass Pike toll-taker. 
The prestige associated with being an 
educator had long ago been replaced 
with the scornful idea that people got 
into teaching because they weren't good 
enough to make it in the "real world." The 
typical working week of a teacher did not, 
as most thought, run from 8:30 A.M. to 
2:45 P.M. It rather galloped from the first 
7:45 A.M. student-teacher conference to 
an 8:00 P.M. town meeting on budget- 
ing. The strongest reason that always 
plagued me as I stood in my classroom 
awaiting the onrush of young learners 
was remembering the early morning 
taunts my roomates loved to tease me 
with about how easy my major was. "S.O. 
Easy." they would say. Another favorite 
was "Do you pre-wed majors do any 
homework other than during "General 
Hospital" commercial breaks?" 1 returned 
equally offensive remarks directed at 
their studies. But the taunts haunted me 
and I doubted my abilities as a teacher. 
One special day dispelled my doubts. 

The class had been especially trouble- 
some. They were an average group, 



lethargic, and the Icist thing they wanted was 
to read "The Snows of Kilamanjaro." My host 
teacher and I had a rough time keeping the 
class interested and attentive. One girl had 
the fidgets and was continually disrupting 
the clciss. We had to speak with her several 
times. After the period was over she lin- 
gered behind the mad dash for the hallway 
and the few minutes freetime between 
cl£isses if offered. Without any pretense she 
told us that she was dying of cancer. We 
were shocked. It was incomprehensible that 
anyone so young and full of life could be so 
near death. My instructor, obviously shaken, 
found the words to comfort her. She was 
frightened and in need of guidance. After a 
few moments she wais in better spirits. She 
made an appointment to meet with him 
privately to discuss any problems and began 
to leave the room. She turned as she 
reached in the doorway and smiling said she 
"kinda liked that Hemingway stuff." 

That incident made the thought of long 
hours, no money, and little prestige seem 
trite. The rewards to be found in education 
were beyond monetary value. 

— T.H. McMorran S.O.E. 




loAnne Delia Camera 



SENIORS / 305 




Craig S. Gatarz 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Carolyn A. Gaucher 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Michael P. Gaughan 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 




Hoppin* Hotspots 

Eyes bounce about the room like mar- 
bles in a jar, searciiing for a smile, a nod, or 
a sparkle. Most eyes strike each other and 
instantly break away, squeamishly shy or 
playing a game of hide and seek, while 
some are caught with a child's playful 
grip. Some find a friend, others find more 
than that. 

Boston nightspots provided students 
with some of the best atmosphere in 
which to socialize, celebrate, or simply 
blow off steam. Most hotspots catered to 
the casually dressed, but these cozy 
establishments were usually subjected to 
this school's wolf-pack attitude toward 
partying, resulting in, you guessed it, 
CROWDS!! 

The University's social strata built a 
tradition of mentally preparing for its 
weekend festivities by attending Father 
Hanrahan's weekly extravaganzas in 
Lyons Basement, so affectionatly referred 
to as the RAT. Since its re-establishment 
1981, the Rat's popularity soared. Djs 
spun the latest hits and frenzied waitres- 
ses snaked their way through a packed 
house. "Beat the Clock," "Two for One." 
and fifty-cent beers kept the crowds 
coming. 



Deldre Reldy 



The only logical follow-up for a night at 
the Rat was an excursion to Cleveland 
Circle. While "Mary Ann's" (RIP) was the 
favorite watering hole, with its two-for- 
one specials, its closing left "Chips" as the 
Thursday night heir apparent. 

When Thursday had been put to rest, 
the fun wasn't over, because the 
weekend had just begun. Most partiers 
preferred to warm up to a "Molly's " Hap- 
py Hour on Friday afternoon. Sea Breezes 
for the girls and Cape Codders for the 
guys made a vacation setting for all to 
forget the week's academic labors. Drink- 
ing contests frequerntly pitted BC against 
its Commonwealth Avenue Rivals, BU. 
Who wasn't ready for a night on the 
town? 

Those unafraid of the "T" could under- 
take a venture outward-bound and still 
find themselves on BC turf. "Who's on 
First" and "Play it Again Sam's" allowed a 
nostalgic inebriation — "Who's" painted 
the walls in sports trivia, while at "Sam's" 
the Forties came alive. 

While the student body owed a great 
deal to the friendly temptation offered by 
Boston's drinkeries, BC brought its own 
brand of fun and frolic to each of its 
adoped night spots. 

— Peter Quigley 




Thomas R. Gaughan 

School of Mangement 
BS. Accounting 



Rosemary A. Gavin 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



William E. Gearty 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Rosalia A. Geloso 

Arts &v Science 
AB, Speech Communication 



Anthony H. Gemma 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



306 / SENIORS 




nnifer M. Gendron 


Mary Anne George 


Brian Geraghty 


David B. Gersh 


Pamela L. Gheysen 


Arts 8v Sciences 


School of Education 


School of Management 


Arts S. Sciences 


School of Management 


AB, Psychology 


AB, Human Development 
English 


BS, Accounting 


AB, Mathematics 


BS, Accounting 





Susan M. Ghldella 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Matthew S. Glanatassio 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Daniel N. Glatrells 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Maiy Susan Gibbons 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Mathematics 



Mary Beth Gibney 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Finance 





mMm 




|ohn F. Gigllo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



|ohn E. Gill 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

English 



Patricia A. Giilen 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Margaret M. Giliigan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Sociology 

English 



Lisa M. Gilmore 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 





Christina M. Gin 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



RoseMarie V. Gionta Jerry Giordano 

Ats 8. Sciences Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication AB, Speech Communication 



Lucille Giusto 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Margaret M. Giander 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



SENIORS / 307 




Lisa S. Classman 


Almond G. Goduti 


Michele L. Godvin 


Michele A. Goggin 


Lori A. Golder 


Arts 8. Sciences 


School of Management 


School of Management 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


School of Management 


AB. Psychology 


BS, Computer Science 


BS, Accounting 


AB, English 


BS, General Management 


Sociology 


Finance 










George W. Goneconto 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



Maria F. Gonzalez 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



Michael N. Coodberiet 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



George V. Gooding 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Philosophy 



Una M. Coon 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Kathryn A. Gorham 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Anne Gorman 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



William |. Gorman 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, History 



Laurel A. Gormley 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Pamela A. Gorskl 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Ronald W. Gorskl 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



L7il\ iVj. Goss 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 



Susan E. Govoni 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Brian P. Graham 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



William R. Graham 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



308 / SENIORS 




Screw A Roommate 

The other day, as I was sitting at my 
desk in the stacks of Bapst, some loud 
noise distracted my attention from the 
sentence 1 had just finished reading for 
the fourth time. I glanced over the parti- 
tion only to see a very good friend of 
mine who looked veiy perturbed. 

I discovered that she was trying to 
write her resume. 1 quickly assessed the 
situation and deduced that the problem 
lay In a certain area of "self-esteem de- 
ficiency." 

"Kathy, why not write down Screw 
Your Roommate' as one of your successful 
accomplishments In your college ca- 
reer?" 1 suggested. "If you think of all of 
the necessary qualifications that go into 
making a successful 'screw' you could 
conceivably come up with a pretty long 
list of positive qualities. Okay, it may be 
far-fetched but consider, for the moment 
freshman year and the first time you tried 
to match your roomate up with 
someone. 

"The process of finding a date was a 
good exercise in diplomacy which you 
executed with all the skill of a greasy poll- 
tlcan. No one could every figure out why 
you kept sneaking over to the first floor 
Gushing at all hours of the night only to 
come home and blacken out the faces of 
various guys in the Freshman Register. In 



Ann M McLaughlin 

fact, I don't think I every found out how 
much money you spent trying to con- 
vince her boyfriend from home into com- 
ing up for the dance. Well, now that 1 think 
of It, maybe diplomacy Isn'tyour best skill, 
but consider all of your experience! 

"Think of the time you got screwed and 
had to go to the dance with that philoso- 
phy major from BU. That was a definite 
case of noteworthy public relations. Who 
else could have lasted an entire evening 
discussing the revival of Neo-platonic 
philosophy in an age of advertising? You 
manuevered the conversation so skillful- 
ly, he never even noticed when you 
spilled your drink all over the front of his 
suit. 

"Finally, what about the sharpening of 
your marketable skills (such cis learning 
how to present your roommate in the 
most appealing light without disclosing 
who she actually Is). It's amazing just how 
much a tangle with 'Screw Your Room- 
mate' Is really worth. 

"So, don't worry. With all of your per- 
sonal experience, who needs a resume? 
The worst thing that can happen Is when 
you finally come across your old date, the 
philosophy major, you find out he is mak- 
ing $40,000 as a systems analyst at IBM. 
On second thought, maybe he wasn't 
such a bad date after all ... " 

— Tania Ziellnski 




lerome Granato 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 




Michael D. Grant 

Scliool of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Michael C. Grant 

Scliool of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Mary C. Gravellne 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Paul V. Greco 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathleen M. Greenler 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



Katherlne M. Greer 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Katherlne M. Gileder 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



SENIORS / 309 




Daniel C. Griffin 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 




Kim A. Gniskowsid 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Carole |. Cruszka 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




|olin M. Guarino 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Michelle M. Grigas 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Bariiara E. Grigat 

School of Management 

BS. Finance 

Human Resources 



Renee |. Grossimon 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



William Growley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. English 



I ^ONE WAY ^ 

COLLEGE RD 



A Fond Adieu 

In May, the class of 1 984 will graduate 
and disperse throughout this wide world of 
ours, filled with dreams, hopes and ambi- 
tions that will attempt to make the universe 
a better place for generations to come. 

Many will become successful in their 
chosen careers, many will create families of 
their own, most will continue to dream, but 
few will forget the days they spent at their 
alma-mater. 

Twenty-five years from now in prepara- 
tion for the Cleiss of 1 984 Reunion, many of 
us will turn the pages of SubTurri and fond- 
ly reminisce about our undergraduate years 
at Boston College. "Those were the best 
years ..." 

It may be hard to imagine this now, for we 
are young, and vibrant, and anxious to get 
on with the business of life. But conceivably, 
this vision will occur, just as it has with our 
parents and other graduates before us. 

Walking across campus these past 
weeks I've often looked about me, 
watched other students interact, admired 
the graciousness of this particular autumn 
and of campus life in general. I've had some 
true hardships these past four years — I'm 
sure others have too — but upon reflection, 
I've come to the realization that the good 
has far outweighed the bad. 

Perhaps Critical Reading and Writing was 
an academic horror, but Europe in the 1 8th 
Century made up for it many times over. 



Paul D. Campanella 

"Screw-Your-Roommate" Sophomore year 
may have been a night to forget, but that 
same dance Senior year ranks among my 
list of "Top Ten Great Nights In My Life." 
While Professor and I never hit it 

off, the relationships I developed with Pro- 
fessors Miller and Pick will always be cher- 
ished. 

Many things changed: The presidential 
administration, the geography of the cam- 
pus, ideas, roommates, my major . . . and 
me. But what remained constant was the 
dedication of the student body to the attain- 
ment of self-betterment within a superior 
academic and social environment. 

Caught up in an attempt to finish that \ast 
minute paper or study for an oncoming 
exam, many of us have sometimes taken for 
granted the serenity of this campus, the 
devotion of our professors, the excellent 
quality of the courses, and the marvelous 
diversity of the entire student body. But it is 
hard to do so for long, and as graduation 
day fast approaches, I hesitate often in the 
steps of my fast-paced life and appreciate 
all that I have had at BC. 

Though I do no know what I will be doing 
next autumn, or where I will be doing it, one 
thing is certain. I will have with me a book of 
photographs and memories that will never 
allow me to forget for long a beautiful and 
crucial period of my life. With the end in 
sight, I bid you, BC, a fond adieu . . . My hat 
goes off to you. 

— Ann Abrams 



310 /SENIORS 




Bemadette M. Guerin 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Nancy E. Guidone 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Sergio D. Guillen-Vicente 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



David M. Gulllet 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Linda D. Gunnery 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Vhian E. Gutierrez 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Irene L. Gutowski 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark C. Gutowski 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Robert G. Hacliey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Robert N. Haidinger, |r. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Jeffrey C. Hall 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 



|lll A. Hall 

Arts S. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Kathryn E. Hall 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Donald G. Halloran 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Karen E. Halloran 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Ann E. Haltmaier 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Stephen R. Ham 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Timothy |. Hambor 

Arts L Sciences 

AB, Art History 

Philosophy 



Kathleen T. Hamilton 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Joseph HanchI 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



SENIORS/ 311 




Karen M. Hanley 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Christopher R. Hanlon 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Terrance G. Hanlon 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Sean T. Hanna 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kathleen A. Hannlgan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 





Donna C. Hansberry 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. English 
Philosophy 



Greer |. Hansen 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB. Political Science 

Speech Theatre 



lames P. Hansen 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. English 



Sona-Llse Haratunian 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Karen A. Hardin 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB. English 



Off To The Races 

LIMO RACING: THE DAY AFTER 

Scene: John's bedroom 

Characters: John (BC student), Mom 

(John's mother), Irving (kidnapping 

victim) 

Setting; Sunday, 10:51 AM. Telephone 

rings loudly. 

John (fumbling for receiver): Huh? Uh, 
hello?" 

Mom: John? Is that you darling? I just 
wanted to say good morning. Have you 
done your laundry this week? Your sister 
says you haven't written in months and 
your father thinks it's time you got your 
hair cut . . . (click) 

Sunday, 10:56 AM. Telephone rings 
loudly. 

John: Hello. Oh, sorry Mom, I think some- 
one disconnected us. (Pause) Me?! Oh 
No, I've been up for hours. Last night? I, 
uh, went on a Limo race. (Pause) No. I'm 
not hungover, what makes you think I'd 
drink during a Limo race?! Mom, hold on 
a sec! (He rolls over and notices a small 
goldfish swimming in a beer mug on his 
roomate's dresser). Wow, it's still alive. 

Mom: John dear, just what do you do on a 
'Limo Race?" 




312 /SENIORS 




Leo |. Hannon, |r. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

English 



Robert |. Harrington 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 



Jean M. Harrison 

School of Management 
BS, Economics Finance 



Robert A. Harrison 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



William I. Hart 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



L«i. 





^Mmk 




Barry G. Hartunlan 

Arts &> Sciences 

AB. Psychology 

Management 



Daniel C. Hatem 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Stephen A. Hatem 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Lisa M. Hauck 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Spanish 

Speech Communication 



Eileen M. Hayes 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




John: Oh it's really a type of learning ex- 
perience (aside — IF you can remember 
what happened). Well, a whole bunch of 
people rent limousines and get all 
dressed up and then they stop at about 
six bars, or, un, maybe more than that. 
Anyway, at each bar, you have a drink and 
you are supposed to steal something 
from every place." 

Mom: Steal something! John, I don't Wcint 
you getting involved in anything illegal! 

John: Oh no, you don't take anything ma- 
jor, just a matchbook or a waitress or 
something. The first group of people to 
get back to BC with things from all six bars 
is the winner. Anyway, tell Dad my hair is 
fine. One of the guys cut it for me when 
we got back from the race. It's just a little 
uneven but . . . (click). 

John: Wow, she didn't even let me tell her 
about Irving swimming in the beer mug! 

THE END 

— Tania Zielinski 



George Moustakas 




Gregory A. Hayes 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Margaret A. Healy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 




William B. Heavey 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Elizabeth A. Hebert 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



SENIORS/ 313 










1 


<'^" 1 1 




Laura G. Hecker 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 


Kathleen A. Heffeman 

School of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 


Deborah |. Heiman 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




|ohn L. Heineman 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 
Computer Science 


Alan M. Helnlein 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 
Geophysics 




Aileen A. Heller 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Mary L. Helmrich 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kyle A. Helwig 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary E. Henehan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Gerald |. Hennessy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 





Susan M. Hennessy 

School Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Colleen A. Hennlgan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Glenn A. Henshall 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Tracy D. Hensiey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Colleen A. Herllhy 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Daniel |. Hermes 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary Beth Heroux 

School of Education 

AB, Human Development 

Philosophy 



Mary E. Hetherlngton 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Psychology 



Veronica L. Hetiand 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Helen C. Hickey 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



314 /SENIORS 




Thomas ). Hickey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, French 



Elizabet A. HIggins 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Pamela |. Higgins 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Dagmar C. Hlller 

School of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 



lennifer M. Hilllard 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Human Resources 



The Freshmen Ten 

Some have said, though truth may not 
agree, that in a small section of Chestnut 
Hill, a wise, old Jesuit priest decided to 
establish a college. He wished to educate 
the youth about such important matters 
as theology and philosophy. 

Because this was a new college, there 
was limited space. The wise, old Jesuit 
decided to set up a strict admissions pro- 
gram so that only a small, elite group of 
students would be allowed to attend. The 
stroy tells of the first class of the college 
that had only ten students. 

These ten freshmen would sit in the 
library for hours trying to study. They 
knew they were a privileged group and 
desperately wanted to impress the wise, 
old Jesuit priest, as well as their parents. 
The freshmen knew their mothers and 
fathers were paying a lot of money to 
send them to this prestigious institution. 
Unfortunately this was the first time any of 
them had been away from home and 
there were many temptations. They 
found themselves staying up until ail 
hours of the night drinking alcoholic bev- 
erages (since Service Liquors had already 
been established) and eating munchies. 
They began eating cheese omelettes and 
bran muffins every morning in Lyons and 
McElroy. At lunch they would order 



french fries and onion rings and sausage 
subs. The ten freshmen would dessert on 
carrot cake and over-sized cookies. At 
dinner, they were always sure to have an 
extra large dish, or two, of heavenly hash 
ice-cream. 

The ten freshmen found it even more 
difficult to study on the weekends. In- 
stead, they would take trips into Boston 
and test every food pavillion. They found 
themselves enjoying keg parties and dis- 
co dancing at Mary Ann's. It was not long 
before the freshmen also discovered tail- 
gate parties and limosine races. 

After many alcoholic and carbohydrate 
hangovers, the academic year came to an 
end. Not one of the original ten, the 
legend says, had a grade point average 
higher than 2.5 as they had spent all their 
time partying instead of studying. What 
those ten freshmen had done, however, 
was to gain an enormous amount of 
weight. The combination of worry and fun 
had given each of those freshmen ten 
extra and unwanted pounds. 

Those original freshmen did return to 
the college in Chestnut Hill the following 
year, but being sophomores they were 
much wiser and more cautious. Now 
there was a new freshman class, learning 
the hard (and heavy) way just as the first 
cl£iss had done. 

— Terry Donovan 




^^.Use 







Constance M. HInes 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Guido Hlraldi 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 




Stephen P. Hodgklns 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



SENIORS/ 315 



History Repeats — 
Again 

In the Fall of 1 983, we paused to ask 
each other, "Where were you the day that 
Kennedy was shot?" We measured the 
changes in our lives and in our nation by 
looking back to the events of twenty 
years before. Now, twenty years after 
1983, few of us pause to ask, "Where 
were you when American troops landed 
in Grenada? Where were you when the 
bomb went off in Beirut?" But we must 
wonder what these events have con- 
tributed to the decades that followed. 

American foreign policy, we were told, 
swings like a pendulum between activism 
and withdrawal, as each generation of 
leaders grows exiisperated or chastened 
by the choices of the generations before. 
The Vietnam War, which we remember 
now only as Myth, halted an activist swing 
and set us back on an arc toward with- 
drawal that should have lasted until the 
1990's. But Ronald Reagan was not a 
President of a new generation. He was a 
relic of the 1950's, a throwback to an 
activist era. And in Grenada and Lebanon, 
he tried to reverse the pendulum's swing. 

Grenada and Lebanon were so very dif- 
ferent. Grenada was close to home, we 
could imagine that we ought to have 
been concerned about it, even though 
few of us had ever heard of it before. The 
battles were over swiftly, the people gave 



us welcome, and the troops were home 
by Christmas. Lebanon was another 
place. We had no history there, it was far 
from our borders and understanding. We 
went as peacekeepers and stayed as 
combatants. Subdued and bloodied, we 
grasped at any promise of a settlement 
that would allow us to depart. 

In 1983, the lessons in all of this were 
too confusing. Both cases involved the 
use of force, and the moral implications 
and human costs of this at first consumed 
our thoughts. But Grenada was also a re- 
minder of something we had forgotten 
after Vietnam — that the US had enor- 
mous capacity for doing good, if it acted 
wisely, and that with the blessings of 
wealth and power went obligations to 
use them for the good of others, not just 
for ourselves. Grenada reminded us, too, 
that doing good sometimes meant using 
force. 

Yet Lebanon was a reminder that de- 
spite American wealth and power, there 
were limits on our ability to change the 
world. Good intentions alone could not 
make wise policy. Lebanon reminded us 
as well that trying to do good sometimes 
risked grievous loss of lives. Since the 
good that we might do for others was for 
them to enjoy, while our losses were our 
own, the pain of those losses was what 
we felt most at the time. 

— Donald L. Hafner 
Associate Professor, 
Political Science Dept. 



A 



^.^. 



[L 




Christopher D. Hoifman 

School of Education 

/\B, Human Development 

English 




Elizabeth R. Hoffmann 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 




Christopher W. Hogan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




John M. Hogan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



David L. Hojlo 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 
Political Science 



Laurei G. Hoimes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Lawrence P. Hoiodali 

School of Management 

BS. Economics 

Computer Science 



Karen T. Homansicy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



316 /SENIORS 




Catherine I. Hoodlet 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Maureen P. Horan 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Sherry M. Horn 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Nancy A. Hovseplan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Randolph G. Howard 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Sharon C. Howery 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Cayle A. Howes 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Elizabeth Ya Hsu 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary Ann Hsu 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



So-Yen Huang 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




(anet L Huetteman 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Paul A. Hughes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Peter T. Hughes 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 



Meiinda A. Hulmes 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, History 



|ohn T. HuKqulst 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Suzanne Hunerwadel 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Kathleen M. Hunt 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marketing 



Stephen F. Huriey 

School of Management 

BS, Organizational Studies 

Marketing 



Elizabeth Humey 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Human Resources 



Kelly S. Hussey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



SENIORS/ 317 





lay T. Hutchlns 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



James M. Hyland 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, History 
Political Science 



Lori A. ladarola 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 



Jean M. lasbarrone 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Michael D. lerardi 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Ronald D. Imperiail 


Brian R. Incremona 


lane M. Infurchia 


Susan A. inguanti 


|lll M. Iris 


Arts &^ Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts 8. Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


BS, Biology 


BS, Biology 


AB, Speech Communication 
French 


BS, Biology 


AB, Mathematics 




Theodosia K. Isaac 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



|ohn P. Iwanlcki 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Karen A. IzzI 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Monet T. |ackson 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

French 



Cheryl A. |acques 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 




Rafael |aimes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary Anne |anke 

Arts 8> Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Veronica L. |arek 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michael A. |efferson 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB. Speech Communication 



Bruce S. |ewett 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



318 /SENIORS 




Deborah A. |igar)Un 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Heather A. Johnson 

Arts &v Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 




Kathleen D. |ohnson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



"Whatever God 
Wants 

"Whatever God wants" . . . flowed the 
last words of Humbarto Cardinal 
Medeiros eis he prepared himself for six 
hours of delicate, taxing surgery — a 
surgery which would prove too strenu- 
ous for the gentle and loving heart of "the 
boy from Fall River." 

Cardinal Medeiros, through his actions, 
gestures, pureness of speech, and at 
times silence, wcis for Boston and the 
world a man of peace, a man of deep 
sensitivity, a symbol of Christ's presence 
on earth, and a profound advocate of hu- 
man dignity and the enrichment of the 
minds of the faithful through the gifts fo 
the Lord. Such a presence, such a char- 
ismatic gift to the world as His Eminence 
was sadly missed from the immediate 
Boston area. BC lost a true frined both 
spiritually and academically. 

Throughout the last thirteen years His 
Eminence's "special" emphasis on the 
furtherment of the wholeness of educa- 
tion permeated both the walls and 
atmosphere of BC. His frequent meetings 
with administration and the devout love 
which he gave to students must be seen 
as his way of living the "good news" — 
the Christian gospel. If one message 
should be carried from the grounds of the 
University on Commencement Day it 
must be the "academic" lesson of His 
Eminence, and I quote: "God loves you. If 
God loves me, this poor little sheep, then 
God surely loves you. Yes He does." 

In the Archdiocen interim period we 
looked forward to the new Archbishop of 
Boston, not in order to judge him against 
our late beloved shepard, but, rather as 
one to live on in Cardinal Mederiors' pur- 
suit of holiness. Through a recent revision 
in canon law which calls for ecclesiastical 
and Catholic university sacred studies to 
be accredited by the local Ordinary, we 
looked forward to continued theological 
soundness at BC. I'm sure we also looked 
forward to, not a replacement of His Emi- 
nence, but rather a brother in truth. 

In a closing statement to the graduates 



of 1 984, I intended to leave you with the 
words I felt His Eminence would say if he had 
the chance. It wiis later that I found a line 
which 1 discovered in a song that happened 
to be His Eminence's favorite saying. Thus, I 
take this quote as not written by mysef but 
rather as the result of Humberto Cardinal 
Medeiros' spirit in my pen. 
To all seniors: 

"As the Father has loved me, so I have loved 
you — Live on in my love." 

— James DiCorpo 





Kathleen M. Johnson 

Arts &> Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Mark D. Johnson 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Mark D. Johnson 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Richard G. Johnson 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Robert J. Johnson 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



SENIORS/ 319 




Shelly A. |ohnson 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Loil |o Johnston 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Leo R. lolicoeur 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 



Anthony D. |ones 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Jeffrey A. Jones 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



A Sunkist Success 

When all the talk began over a possible 
1 983 Bowl bid, memories of tangerines 
came to mind. Think back for a moment 
to the 1 982 Eagles football season. The 
scene: Father Monan on a rain-drenched 
Alumni field, following a tempest victory 
over Syracuse Orangemen, accepting 
the 1 982 Tangerine Bowl invitation. With 
fans going wild and tangerines being 
thrown high in the air, it was a spon- 
taneous and sweet climax for the entire 
BC community to savour. 

BC and the Tangerine Bowl possessed 
all the ingredients for an MGM movie: 
The Eagles, underdog North-East college 
team to go south to Orlando, home of 
sunshine, Mickey Mouse, and 1 00% pure 
orange juice. The script wiis flawless . . . 
even the loss to Auburn University de- 
spite a strong second-half comeback did 
not dampen the BC fun. 

Maroon and Gold loyalists made up for 
BC's forty-year absence from College 
bowl action. The fans, from Tip O'Neil, 



class of '36, to Jack Mathews, dass of '60, 
to Leonnora Poravas, class of '85 
travelled the biggest Road Trip of the sea- 
son, a 2,000 mile trek either by plane, car 
or bus. The spirit and enthusiasm of the 
North invaded the South, a reminiscent 
rival of days gone by. But the Bowl was 
more than a four quarter game, it was 
Rosy O'Grady's Days Inns, Epcott Center, 
and Lone Lines, "War, Dam Eagles, War," 
Zonies and Hurrican drinks. As Ed Brick- 
ley, class of '57, summed up, "The 
Tangerine Bowl represented pure, un- 
adulterated fun." 

A year later the bowl picture was differ- 
ent. An invitation, and an expected occur- 
ence with six figures offers influencing 
decisions. No, the innocence and novelty 
of the 1 982 Tangerine Bowl wcis missing 
from the Liberty Bowl. For BC football 
there would be no more tangerines; they 
and Auburn share the distinction of being 
the last two teams to compete in what 
was then called the Tangerine Bowl, now 
known as the Citrus Bowl. 

— Nina Murphy 




George Moustakas 




Karen S. Jones 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 




Patricia M. Jones 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 




Susan M. Jones 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



320 / SENIORS 




Margaret A. Jordan 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Susan ). Joslin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Germanic Studies 



|ayne M. |oyal 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian A. Joyce 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Colleen Joyce 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




D. Justine Joyce 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Stephen M. Joyce 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Computer Science 




Julie M. Joyner 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mary t. Juan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Cordon Juric 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Cari A. Kafka 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Eva H. Kahng 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Michael H. Kalajlan 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Ellen P. Kalbacher 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Stephen M. Kane 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Histoiy 

Spanish 




Kyongnam Kang 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Zoanne E. Kangas 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert M. Karess 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Karen Karldoyanes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Paul A. Karpinski 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



SENIORS/ 321 




Susan A. Kasper 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lisa R. Kasprzak 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Cindy A. Kassanos 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 




Lisa A. Kauffman 

Scfiool of Management 

BS, Marl<etlng 
Speecfi Communication 



Lisa D. Kaufmann 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psycfiology 



|ohn D. Kavanaugli 

School of Management 

BS. Accounting 

Economics 




|olin |. Keaney 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 



AnnMarie K. Kearney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Patrtcic |. Kearney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Art History 




Timothy I. Keefe 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Albert E. Keicii 

School of Education 

AB, History 
Secondary Education 



Jeffrey S. Keitli 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Remembering . . . 

Has it been that long? 1 can still remem- 
ber day one. Feeling lost, misplace, 
scared — utter confusion. 

I'll never remember where everything 
is or who everybody is. What's your 
name? What's your major? Where ya 
from? So terribly inadequate, in an 
attempt to adjust, to make friends. 

High school was gone, along with its 
security. And the questions raced 
through my mind. What am I doing here? 
How will I ever live with him or her or 
them? Who can I trust? How can I pos- 
sibly pass all five courses? Ah, but they 
only meet two or three times a week!! 

Freedom — no constraints, no Mom, no 
Dad, no curfew. Late night talks, getting 
to know each other. Party in Duchesne!! 
Watch out — RA — no open alcohol in 
common areas! 

OK, so there were a few things to get 
around. I managed, I adapted. Some 
things were easy, some things were not. 
My first all-nighter for that history paper, 
yeah but I could finally pronounce McEI- 
roy correctly. And the mail, it had to be 
checked daily. Everyone knew a letter or 
better yet, a package, could make your 
day — but dinner really was the best (the 
social scene, not the food). Two hours in 
Stuart, that's a pretty good guess. Thank 
God for ice cream. How could we have 
survived?! Yet we did. 

And then came the day we could walk 
through the dustbowl with a feeling of 
confidence. This place, BC, was ours! 
Yeah, it's been that long! 

— Lynn Dupre 



322 / SENIORS 




Paul D, Campanella 



SENIORS / 323 



PROPHESY IN 
CENTRAL 
AMERICA 



ANOTHER VIETNAM? 

To the editor: 

Despite tlie attention given the Grena- 
da invasion, the most tragic events of hu- 
man hubris and manipulation still center 
on Central America, especially in Nica- 
ragua. It appears possible that the US 
could, for the 34th time this century, in- 
tervene militarily in the affairs of another 
country, this time to end the Nicaraguan 
government and install another military 
dictatorship. 

The Administration's campaign of 
sabotage, and economic and political 
isolation of the Sandinista Government is 
becoming more blatantly illegal on politi- 
cal and moral grounds. The CIA backed 
Contras or rebels are employing terrorist 
tactics against Nicaraguan civilians w^hile 
trying to destroy the economic infra- 
structure of this poverty plagued nation. 
By supporting such activity the Adminis- 
tration perpetuates v^hat it detests: the 
Sandinistas' slowness in instituting dem- 
ocratic reforms. One wonders if a self- 
fulfilling prophesy is already at work. 

The American-backed aggression 
against Nicaragua lends to more blood- 
shed primarily of innocent peasants while 
it weakens the power of the moderate 
faction within the Sandinista Ruling Coun- 
cil. It lessens America's position in the 
world as a nation that fosters and en- 
hances personal freedom and respects 
political responsibility. It destroys the 
hope that a middle ground can be found 
between crude capitalism backed by re- 
pressive dictatorship and crass socialism 
supported by atheistic communism. 

Initially the Administration defended its 
support of the Contras by stating they 
would stem the flow of arms to Salva- 
dorian guerillas. In fact, most of the arms 
used by El Salvador's guerillas are pur- 



chased on the open, world-wide arms 
market or are stolen from the US backed 
Salvadorian government. Although the 
Sandinistas have failed to move quickly 
toward more democratic participation in 
government, they are no where near as 
ruthless toward their own people as 
other Central and Latin American dicta- 
torships so frequently backed with US 
economic and military aid. No one, in- 
cluding the Reagan Administration, will 
argue that primary health care, education 
and land reform have not been positive 
achievements of the Sandinista govern- 
ment. Because the Sandinistcis seek a 
middle ground between liberal capitalism 
and atheistic socialism is not sufficient 
reason to support brutal attacks against 
the Nicaraguan people! 

The true nature of President Reagan's 
aims in Central America is reflected in his 
rejection of recent security accords put 
forth by the Sandinistas. These records 
state that: 1 ) The Sandinista government 
agrees not to supply Salvadorian guerillas 
with arms if the US ends its support of the 
Contrcis against Nicaragua: 2) Nicaragua 
would not allow itself to be used to 
threaten the security of US or any nation, 
that is, no Soviet or Cuban bases would 
be built or allowed to continue on Nica- 
ragua soil: 3) the Contadora Group — 
Venezuela, Panama, Mexico, and Co- 
lumbia — would verify these accords; and 
4) violations would be publicly identified 
and compensation paid by the violators. 
These accords seem to respond to de- 
mands reflecting the legitimate concerns 
made by the US. Nevertheless, the Ad- 
ministration refuses to address these 
accords. 

— Rev. Julio Giulietti S.). 
(reprinted with permission from the 
Heights) 




KaraUne M. Kelley 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Mary C. Kelley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




William G. Kelley 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Ann M. Kelly 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



324 / SENIORS 




Mark |. Kelly 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



IVIary P. Kelly 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Richard |. Kelly, |r. 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Diane A. Kenneally 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Ann L. Kennedy 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Economics 





mam 





Eileen M. Kennedy 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia A. Kennedy 

School of Education 

AB, Special Elementary 

Education 



William E. Kennedy 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Stephen V. Kenney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



|ohn T. Kent 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Lisa M. Keogh 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Jeffrey T. Kem 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Adrian Vincent Kerrigan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Eileen T. Kerwin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Catherine A. Keyes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Annette Khoury 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Francis X. Kllkelly 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Lisa A. Killian 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Douglas W. Kllllp 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Katherine A. Kindness 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, History/English 

BS, Sub Turri 



SENIORS / 325 




David D. King 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Henry |. King 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 



Lorraine M. King 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Catherine M. Klntzel 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 



Peter Kirklris 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Anne E. KIrwIn 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kim M. KIsatsky 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, French 



Matthew Kohlbrenner 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Martha M. Kolf 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



lames B. Kontra 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Brett A. Koons 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Laura |. Koppel 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Brian |. Kombrath 

Arts 8< Sciences 
AB, History 



Jomarie KosiarskI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Kathiyn A. Kossmann 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




William Kotopoulos 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Mathematics 

Computer Science 



Alex M. Kouri 

Arts 8v Sciences 
BS, Geology 



Kathleen A. Kowalcky 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



KImberty Ann Koze 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Timothy ). KozlkowskI 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



326 / SENIORS 




Elaine M. Krehley 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Catherine A. Krivlckas 

School of Management 
BS, Mari<eting 



Brian P. Krystoforski 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, History 

Secondary Education 



Laura A. Kuehl 

Schooi of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Kristyn L. Kuhn 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. Engiish 

Speech Communication 




Lazars Kupeli 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Independent 

Biochemistry 




Rekha Kurikoti 

School of Education 

AB, Severe Special 

Needs 




Cynthia A. KurowskI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Spanish 

Romance Language 



The Day After" 

Total nuclear conflagural annihilation. 
There are weapon systems which could 
be deployed at any moment bringing the 
end of humankind's civilization and 
possible all life on earth. Our world, a 
blue-green, spinning sphere of mass en- 
veloped in swirling clouds, upon which 
four billion people live, go to war with 
patriotic fury, make love with intense pas- 
sion, arbitrate, create, pursue the excel- 
lence of Justice or fall to ignobility, be- 
come immortal and eventually die, could 
become a lifeless colorless rock slowly 
revolving in a small star system in an 
obscure section of an average galaxy. 

The possibility of a nuclear war is com- 
mon knowledge though most do not 
think of it in terms of such sweeping gran- 
deur. Few people can find the fortitude to 
go from day to day with this knowledge 
ever in the front of their minds. Students 
have an especially difficult time forcing 
themselves to face the consequences of 
the horror lying silently, but not dormant- 
ly, in the wheatfields of the Soviet Union 
and in the American submarines patrol- 
ling deep in the ocean. 

As students, we must believe in the 
future because we are preparing to be an 
Integral part of it. Yet instead of concen- 
trating on becoming aware of the truth 
about nuclear armaments and the poli- 
cies which promulgate them, we turn a 
blind eye to the topic. With the exception 
of a handful of dedicated people who 
make up organizations like the Nuclear 



Freeze coalition, most students deny the 
facts or indulge in a sickening form of 
black humor. 

When "The Day After" was aired by 
ABC on the twentieth of November. 
1 983 student reaction was of three kinds. 
Some were deeply touched and became 
involved in educating themselves about 
nuclear weaponry. A great majority were 
stunned into a frightening awareness 
which drove them into depressions which 
they could only escape by sinking once 
again into apathy. A collection of foolish 
people gathered at the Mods to set off 
Roman Candles in imitation of the scenes 
depicting American "superiority," which 
consisted of missiles exploding out of the 
farmland that surrounds Kans£is City. 

Two weeks later nothing changed. The 
initial furvor had died down. Was the 
reason people had watched it at all be- 
cause it was fashionable to be concerned 
that week? A month later, the only people 
still interested were the Freeze members 
who toted around their actual size Euro- 
missile and the 'Toung Americans For 
Freedom" who slavishly followed a pro 
build-up campaign by throwing up signs 
saying "No Freeze." No explanations 
were given why one should not want a 
freeze. Neither side would speak to the 
other and little was solved. 

"What about God?" one student had 
asked during those few days after "The 
Day After." A second responded earnest- 
ly "it's not God's problem, it's ours. We 
are responsible for what happens." 

— T.H. McMorran 




The Heights 



SENIORS / 327 




Kathy A. Kurtz 

Arts L Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Donna L. Kusnierz 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




■ » ..^T»i 



|udy L. Kwan 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 



In Search of 
Sustinance 

Off-campus life brought with it a host 
of new problems. Besides having cock- 
roaches big enough to need flea collars, 
there were the phone bill, power bill, 
parking fines, rent and food to pay for. 
The monetary difficulty wiis paying all the 
bills at the same time. The city of Boston 
was kept in operation thanks to the gross 
income it received from our apartment in 
parking violations. Most of the money 
remaining paid the rent A little more was 
sloshed down at Chips during Friday 
night wakes held to lament how little 
dough we had left. The few dollars re- 
maining went to pay for food. 

One phenomenon of nature was made 
clear during our year off the point plan; a 
two-ounce package of "Oodles of Noo- 
dles" can maintain a two hundred pound 
person for a school year. 

Each Saturday morning we would crawl 
out of our beds and stagger to the kitch- 
en, our arms stretched out before us and 
our legs swining forward but not bending 
at the knees. We looked like second 
cousins to Frankenstein. Our monsterous 
headaches and cottonmouth-dryness 
caused us to forget comraderie and fight 
over who would drink the last of the 
orange juice. As we stood gathered be- 
fore the refrigerator we would quarrel for 
a few moments in hoarse whispers, 
throwing "Oodles of Noodles" packages 
at each other, only to find out that there 
was no 0| left. After a few moments of 
silence we would spring, well actually 
creak, into action. The three of us donned 
sweatsuits, shaved our tongues, and set 
of like the Magi for Star Market, in search 
of the elixor of life. 

Once inside the supermarket we 
would grab a cart and, hanging on for 
dear life, venture into the first aisle. Out 
method of shopping was unique. We got 
whatever we had coupons for. It was an 




Mary Leonard 



economical idea but not money saving. 
The only coupons we were sure to have were 
for "Oodles of Noodles," kitty litter, and io- 
dized salt. We were certain to load up on 
these items because we could really save a 
bundle. Other food was haphazardly thrown 
in the cart as we progressed: Hebrew 
alphabet soup, canned tomatoes, hambur- 
ger meat, and so forth until the cart was full. 
As we headed for the checkout stand three 
things would always happen. Michael would 
come running from the fresh fish section 
with King Crab legs, we would send him 
back; Stephen would belt out in a loud voice 
"Should we feed the baby this month?", to 
which Mike would respond, "Nah, we'll give 
it the cat food we set out last week." (This 
was a device to scare old, three-foot-tall 
ladies with blue hair out of the check-out 
line). The third thing that always happened 
was that we forgot the 0| we had gone in 
search of. 

— T.H. McMorran 




Judy Anne P. Kwek 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



- \ \\ 
Vivian Kwok 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Ann Kyle 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Anthoula Kyriakou 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Suzanne M. Laboe 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



328 / SENIORS 




|ohn R. LaCasse 

School of Education 

AB, Secondary Education 

English 



Stephen C. Lacerenza 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Psychology 



Andrea M. LaChance 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB. English 



Lisa A. LaChance 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Brian J. Lachapelle 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 
Organizational Studies 




James C. Lackey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Kelly A. Ucy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Thomas P. LaFrance 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Ceny O. Lake 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Daphne YY Lam 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Evelyn Y. Lam 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Susan E. LaMere 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Valerie Lampros 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Francis K. LandolphI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
Ab, History 



Sandra |. Landor 

Arts 8^ Sciencs 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 




Christopher |. Lane 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Robert |. Lane 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Anne C. Laplante 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Philosophy 



Jerome M. Larkin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. History 



Michael A. Urkin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 



SENIORS / 329 





Theresa M. Larkin 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Kara A. Larsen 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



fames R. Lasaponara 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Albert A. Lascaibar 

Arts &v Sciences 
BS. Biology 
Psychology 



Arthur C. Laske 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Lauren M. Latulippe 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Management 



Nancy A. Laue 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Ruth S. Laurence 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Denise M. Lauretti 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Linda A. Lauretti 

Arts &v Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Steven E. LaValley 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 



Lisa E. Lavey 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Anne M. Lawlor 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Spanish 
Economics 



Paul O. Lawrence 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Sociology 



Troy Lawson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




John M. Lawton 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Peter |. Lawton 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Tracey K. Layden 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Stephen G. Leahy 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, History 
Economics 



Eileen M. Leary 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



330 / SENIORS 



The French 
Connection 

I don't think it will ever be possible for 
me to forget my Junior Year Abroad in 
Paris, as it was an incredible experi- 
ence. Having been luci^ enough to spend 
ten months abroad was an opportunity 
which I will always be thankful for. 

Being in Paris enabled me to become 
adept at speaking French, as well as pro- 
viding an opportunity to learn about the 
people, the culture, and the "state of 
mind" of the French people as well as that 
of Western Europe in general. I was able 
to travel to the Octoberfest in Munich, to 



London, Amsterdam, Midnight Mass on 
Christmas Eve at St. Peter's in Rome, New 
Year's Eve in Athens, Easter in Madrid; 
Places many people do not have the op- 
portunity to travel to in an entire lifetime. 
All this traveling "broadened my hori- 
zons" in that I not only learned more 
about these various people and ways of 
life but I also gained a better understand- 
ing of the United States and myself. 
Europe was, to employ an old and over- 
used cliche, my classroom. I made many 
friends and I had a whole lot of fun. It was, 
to echo the sentiments expressed by a 
fellow student who wcis in Paris with me, 
the best year of my life. 

— Philip A. Littlehale 




George Moustakas 




Kathleen Leber 

Arts 8> Sciences 

BS, Biology 

Speech Communication 




Lee A. LeBlanc 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Raymond M. LeBlanc 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, History 




Robert F. LeBlanc 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Louise M. LeBoeuf 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Human Resources 



Klmberiey A. Leddy 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 



Patrick M. Lee 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Mandy |. Leech 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



SENIORS/ 331 




Jennifer C. Lehman 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Political Science 



Suzanne M. LeMieux 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Barbara L. Lennon 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 



Anne |. Leonard 

Evening College 
AB, English 



Deborah |. Leong 

Arts &v Sciences 
BS. Computer Science 




Christine L. Leonhardt 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Flavio S. Leonin, |r. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




|ohn R. Letcher 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



The Making Of An 
RA 

There Wcis a group of people on cam- 
pus with whom both students and offi- 
cials of the University eventually came 
into contact. They were in many respects 
the most visible part of the BC bureaucra- 
cy we had all come to know and love. 
They were at the same time among the 
students' strongest advocates in ensur- 
ing that they were treated fairly by this 
same bureaucracy. They had many roles: 
managers, policy enforcers, counselors, 
referral agents, organizers, leaders, role 
models, students, friends. They were 
commonly perceived to be walking keys. 
They were, in short, the RA's. 

There were approximately 100 RA's 
living in Newton, Upper and Lower cam- 
puses. They were hired by the University 
through a process of interviews eind eval- 
uations during the spring of each year. 
RA's were given a week-long training 
session just prior to the arrival of the other 
students in the fall, and again attended 
workshops in January and April. They 
tended to be idealistic, dedicated to serv- 
ing both their fellow students and the 
University. They strove to create an 
atmosphere in the residence halls which 
was congenial to the self-development 
of each individual. Occasionally, they 
were the source of authority and disci- 
pline. 

The job could be both frustrating and 
exciting. The RA's came from a variety of 
backgrounds, and were all individuals in 
their own right. Yet when they had "the 
badge" on, they were all the same. RA's 
were often the subject of smug contempt 
and derision. More often they were the 
objects of respect. The rewards were in 
fact as intangible as a sense of accom- 
plishment and pride in performing both a 
needed and valuable job while continuing 
to be a full-time student. 

It was sometimes difficult to remember 
what you had done on Friday nights be- 
fore you became an RA, who your friends 
were, or what it felt like to be just a stu- 
dent. You often forgot that you ever had 



any life outside of your job. But despite this, 
we came from the job having had our col- 
lege experience raised to a higher level. The 
sense of responsibility and learning how to 
deal with it, the realization of unknown 
potentials, the close, close friendships 
formed with fellow students both in the resi- 
dence halls and on the staff all contributed to 
making the RA experience one of the truly 
unique and rewarding opportunities of BC. 

— jerry Larkin 




Mathew Mucc 



332 / SENIORS 




Dany |. LeToumeau 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Maria Letunic 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 

Computer Science 



Patricia Leung 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Robert P. Levesque 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Scott D. Levin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Debra |. Levy 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



Ellen M. Levy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Joan Lewis 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Sarah Lewis 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Margaret M. Leyden 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

English 




|ohn M. Leydon 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Robert V. LIbertlnl, II 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Reglna T. LIbro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 



Victoria L. Lleb 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Marjorie A. Liese 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




David Martin Lima 

Arts 8^ kciences 

AB, Economics 

Biology 



Carios R. Limeres 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Helen Lin 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Music 



Sherman S. Lin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Penny A. LIndstrom 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



SENIORS/ 333 




Paul M. LInehan 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



|enny M. Liquori 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



MaryLynn Litavls 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



William Livingstone 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Renee A. Llorente 

School of Education 
AB. Human Development 




Lori M. Lobo 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Charies E. Loeber 

Arts &> Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Philosophy 



Anne C. Logue 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary Special 

Education 



Kevin W. Loiselle 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Economics 



Deirdre A. Long 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 




Michael |. Long 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Anne Marie Looney 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Llizabeth R. Lorenzi 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



Paul |. Loscocco 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Rosemary H. Loughran 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

German 




loanne M. Lovett 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary Education 

Human Development 



Thomas J. Lowe 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Charies W. Lowney 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Theology 



Stephen A. Lubischer 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Kathleen S. Lucey 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



334 / SENIORS 




)ulle A. Lucyk 


Lisa A. Lupinacci 


George C. Lyman 


Christopher R. Lynch 


David P. Lynch 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &v Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


AB, Psychology 


AB. Classical Civilization 


AB, Economics 


BS, Geology 


AB, Economics 



On Eaglets Wings 

Like an eagle, Honor hovers majestical- 
ly over the attempts of man: The instru- 
ments to reach its airy perch are many, 
but the path is one. All must tread the 
same course — the soldier, the states- 
man, and the scholar. It is a steep and 



arduous climb, but the vision which the 
heights allows is breathtaking. For honor 
is synonymous with dignity. It is a symbol 
of success and a recognition of achieve- 
ment. Only the truly great reach the shel- 
ter of the eagle's wings. Those who do 
are worthy of the acclaim they receive. 
— Reprinted from the 1 956 Sub Turri. 




Paul DVCampanella 




L 



Donna M. Lynch 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Elien E. Lynch 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Edmond F. Lyon 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Studio Art 

Art History 



SENIORS / 335 




Barbara Lyons-Doucet 


Barry W. Lyons 


Deborah A. Lyons 


|ohn |. Lysaght, |r. 


Todd E. Macaluso 


Evening College 


School of Management 


Arts S. Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts &^ Sciences 


BS, Management 


BS. Accounting 


AB, English 
Speech Communication 


BS, Accounting 
Psychology 


AB, Political Science 




Gregory M. MacCune 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen M. MacDonald 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Special Education 



Mark G. MacDonald 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Scott A. MacDonald 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Mark A. MacGllllvray 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Mark A. Machera 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Mary E. Maclnnis 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Jane L. Maclntyre 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Eileen C. Mackey 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Christina M. MacLean 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Speech Communication 




Edward W. MacSherry 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Gerald f . Madaus, |r. 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Sarah A. Madaus 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



lohnna T. Madden 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Theology 



Stephen F. Madden 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



336 / SENIORS 




Marianna Maffa 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Elizabeth Maffei 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Carol Ann Maggelet 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 
Speech Theater 




Paul D. MagglonI 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Commuter Chaos 

Everyone said college would be a 
learning experience and first step into 
adult life. I took that to mean I could go 
out whenever I wanted and let my laun- 
dry pile up. I forgot about living off- 
campus for a year. 

When I entered the lottery as a fresh- 
man I prayed 1 would get my junior year 
off. I wasn't ready to leave dorm life the 
next year. 1 wanted to barbeque away my 
senior year in the Mods. I acted as if living 
somewhere else would be a year of pur- 
gatory; I looked upon the people with 
four-year housing cis magical. 

The reality hit home when the housing 
lottery arrived sophomore year. It 
seemed every friend I had was busy com- 
paring numbers and choosing suite 



mates. There I was in the middle of all this 
activity, trying to act as if I was the lucky 
one. 

When I finally found someone to live 
with the real problems began. Should we 
find more people to live with? Do we 
want an apartment? What does sub-let 
mean? How much can we afford? How far 
from the T? 

Of course we found a place, and sud- 
denly the prospect of living on our own, 
cooking our own meals, and decorating 
an apartment were exciting. As my junior 
year progressed, I discovered the joy of 
getting away from it all at the end of the 
day. It was so quiet that I could study at 
home. There were no more screaming 
girls running down the hall at 2:30 AM. 
This was fun. 

— Colleen Seibert 




George Moustakas 



SENIORS / 337 





^■Ulllll 



Tip O Neill Library 

As the college career of the class of 
1 984 came to a close, the college career 
of the new library on middle campus was 
only just beginning. For a year and a half 
the seniors, along with others in the BC 
community witnessed the transformation 
of a parking lot and squirrel-populated 
hill into a stoic structure of granite to be 
known across the country as one of the 
five largest libraries in New England. With 
its five floors, its capacity for 800,000 
volumes, and a new computer center, the 
building would be a continuing symbol of 
the Jesuit academic ideal. "Ever to Excel." 
Structurally, the new library possessed a 
majestic view of lower campus, the Res- 
ervoir and the distant Boston skyline, 
providing students with every opportuni- 
ty to daydream away their study time. 

Unfortunately, the relationship be- 
tween the new library and the cleiss of 
1984 was purely superficial, never going 
beyond the chain-linked fence which sur- 
rounded the construction site since the 
winter of '82. Seniors never had "final 
anxieties" there, nor searched frantically 
in its stacks for a bibliographic source 
needed for a paper due in an hour. And of 
course, there were no memories of that 
additional purpose of any library: spotting 
a possible date sitting in the last seat at 
the fourth table on the left. No, seniors 
only recalled the library as some miissive 
invasion of construction in between the 
Gothic buildings of Gasson, St. Mary's 
and Devlin. 

Therefore, ambivalent feelings existed 



Paul D Campanella 



amidst seniors about the new library; 
there were feeling of envy and a tinge of 
resentment. 

"I hope the students of tomorrow will 
appreciate the new library and all it will 
have to offer. For these students will nev- 
er be able to imagine in their wildest 
dreams the difficulty past students ex- 
perienced in trying to locate resource 
materials and books," commented Beth 
Brickley, '84. 

Her sentiments echoed those of many 
who envied the students who will be able 
to reap the benefits of this technological- 
ly advanced facility. This envy turned into 
resentment with those seniors who felt 
that because a percentage of their tuition 
dollars were used in funding the new li- 
brary, they were "not getting their 
money's worth." But as Liz Davis, '84 
pointed out, "It is ignorant to expect that 
future dividends will come about without 
the support of the currently-enrolled stu- 
dents." After all, in their four years at BC 
seniors enjoyed the luxuries of on- 
campus living, "Plexing" and the theater 
at the expense of past students who 
made their contribution to the growth of 
BC. 

The new library consolidated all the li- 
braries on ciimpus and serve as the melt- 
ing pot of all the schools. The majority of 
the seniors welcomed the arrival of the 
new building, although the idea of 
SOM'ers and A&^S people studying side 
by side under the same roof was a little 
difficult to swallow, especially for those 
loyal Bapst groupies. 

— Nina Murphy 




James A. MagllozzI 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Ann M. Maher 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 




Jorgina T. Mahoney 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB. Studio Art 





Susan Mahoney 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



William D. Mahoney 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Maryellen Mahony 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Andrew Majewski 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Catherine M. Malapanis 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Finance 



338 /SENIORS 




Patricia E. Malcolm 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Mathematics 



Ana Teresa MalDonado 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 



loanne R. Malltsky 

School of Management 

BS, Human Resources 

Management 



Susan M. IMalkin 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kathleen F. Malloy 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Samantha D. Malloy 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Jeanne M. Malone 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Computer Science 

Mathematics 



Debra A. Maloney 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



loseph P. Maloney 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Maribeth A. Maloney 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 




Thomas F. Maloney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Ann S. Malonis 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 



Simonetta Malusa 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 



Gregory A. Mancini 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



May Lis Manley 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Spanish 
Philosophy 




Kathleen M. Mann 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lori ). Manni 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mark C. Manning 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Stacie |. Manning 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Anthony T. Manzanero 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 339 




Kathleen M. Mara 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Devereux Margraf 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

History 



Lisa Mariuzza 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Linda H. Marquardt 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Carol D. Mairoquin 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 




Lisa M. Martignone 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Cynthia A. Martin 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



luila M. Mardn 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Marianne T. Martin 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Theodore F. Martin 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 




Manuel Martinez, |r. 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Maria Martinez 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Christopher Bingham Marx 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Ecnomics 



Mary |. Marzullo 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



lames M. Mason 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Lynn M. Mason 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Monica Massara 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



ludith M.R. Masterson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark W. Matrone 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Elizabeth M. Maunsell 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



340 / SENIORS 




Susan M. Maurer 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Chartes F. Maxwell, III 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Nita K. MayeU 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Finding God's Smile 

Serious doubts plagued my decision to 
go with twenty-three other BC seniors and 
juniors on the Chaplaincy's annual retreat to 
Haiti, the poorest country in the Western 
Hemisphere. The doubts concerned my in- 
eptness in the French, (no less the Creole) 
language, as well as my discomfort with the 
brevity of the trip (ten days, which before 
departure seemed the, equivalent of ten 
minutes, and upon arriving in the country, 
passed like ten years). Because I knew that 
statistics and magazine photos had never 
registered on my consciousness the reality 
of starvation in the world in any authentic 
way, 1 chose to put my doubts aside and go. 

With the evening stars not yet dimmed 
from my view, I struggled from my Edmonds 
apartment with over-stuffed luggage across 
an icy plex parking lot, where two vans des- 
tined for Logan Airport stood waiting. Hours 
later, the twenty-four of us were traveling in 
a wooden "tap-tap" bus of sorts, raising a 
wake of dust behind us through the streets 



Chaplaincy 

Retreat 

To 

Haiti 



of the congested city of Port-au-Prince. 
The dry, musky smell of a burnt and sun- 
bleached land stole in and out on a win- 
dow breeze. From tin roofed shacks — 
about the size of my bedroom in 
Edmonds, yet housing entire famililes — 
appeared brown faces staring expec- 
tantly. As we slowed for a collection of 
goats in the street, a woman, effortlessly 
balancing a basket of mangos on her 
head, glanced through my window with a 
direct and unyielding Haitian smile. 

After some days of orientation and 
adjustment, we began our work at 
Mother Teresa's Home for the Destitute 
and Dying. To this day, there is not much I 
can articulate about the Home. I have 
found no language that can adequately 
hold the experiences. What I can say is 
that in the tuberculine ward I met a man of 
unusual gentility, "Alfredo." As we had 
been doing with other men and women 
in the wards, I rubbed, with plastic gloves, 
moist vaseline into his parched leather 
skin: the spine, the neck, the fragile chin, 
the forehead, the fingertips ... He 
pointed weakly to his ear. I touched it 
with cream. Alfredo, eyes closing, barely 
sitting up, breathed "merci." Faintly smil- 
ing, he showed me, in that hour, the sac- 
ramentality of the human touch ... his 
touch. Here transpired, I believe, some 
acknowledgement of profound kinship, 
transcending language, culture and 
blame. In his smile was a glimmer of a 
famished God, — not a God who causes 
suffering, but a God who is suffering with 
us. 

Returning to BC the following week, I 
found myself again studying in the New 
Dorm lounge, again with highlighter and 
text in hand, tea and muffin nearby. Yet 
something had changed, or at least had 
begun to germinate. There began for me 
a process of sensitization, which I believe 
will be life-long (and does not require a 
trip to Haiti to initiate). Slowly, 1 am begin- 
ning to learn that the world is small, and it 
is round, and we who are in it are intense- 
ly responsible for . . . and graced by . . . 
one another. 

— Therese Callahan 




Anthony |. Mayo Mark R. Mayock Ann M. Maysek 

School of Management Arts 8^ Sciences Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Organizational Behaviors AB, Speech Communication BS. Chemistry 
Computer Science 



Susan L. Mazzamauro 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Anne L McArdle 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



SENIORS / 341 




William R. McAreavy 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

English 



Mary F. McCabe 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marketing 



Llla A. McCain 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Management 



Brian ). McCann 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB. Speech Theatre 

English 



Alice M. McCarthy 

Arts S. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Stage Left 



Students and people in the Boston 
area became much more aware of the 
fact that there was theatre at BC since the 
completion of the new Theatre Arts Cen- 
ter in the fall of 1 98 1 . This complex pro- 
vided both students and faculty with 
many new opportunities that helped to 
bring the quality of BC Theatre close of 
that of professional theatre. 

The New Theatre gave students in par- 
ticular the chance to strive towards this 
professionalism. Students had the op- 
portunity to direct their own theatrical 
productions, as had been the custom for 
some time on campus. The new differ- 
ence was that students had access to the 
Bonn Studio Theatre in which to rehearse 
and perform these student-directed 
shows. These "second season produc- 



tions" had become more numerous and 
more technically elaborate since the 
completion of the Theatre Arts Center. 

During the 1983-84 academic year, 
there were four student-directed pro- 
ductions performed at the Bonn Studio 
Theatre. The preparations for these 
shows began in the Spring of 1 983. At 
this time a number of students submitted 
proposals for the theatrical pieces that 
they hoped to direct. Four students were 
chosen by the Theatre Department Facul- 
ty and the Dramatics Society Officers. 
They were given the opportunity to be 
the directors who ultimately choose the 
actors, costume design, lighting design, 
set design, and sound design. These Stu- 
dent Directors were able to experience 
the thrill of becoming the central person 
around which any play revolves. 

— Kate Caffrey 




Paul D Campanella 




Bruce E. McCarthy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




David W. McCarthy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 




Eguene F. McCarthy, |r. 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



342 /SENIORS 




Heidi E. McCarthy 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Joann A. McCarthy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



)ulie Ann McCarthy 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathieen M. McCarthy 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

English 



Kevin F. McCarthy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Richard D. McCarthy 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Robert E. McCarthy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Timothy C. McCarthy 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Charlene A. McCaughey 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary Special 

Education 



lulie M. McCiailen 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 





iLlliglik 





Kathleen E. McCooe 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Andrew W. McCool 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 
Computer Science 



Gregory M. McCouit 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



David |. McCuiiagh 

Arts 8.. Sciences 
AB, English 



^ 



Dougias |. McDade 

arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Anne M. McDonald 

School of Management 
Bs, Computer Science 



Stephanie A. McDonald 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Stephen T. McDonald 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Anne M. McEachem 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Carolyn |. McGarr 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



SENIORS / 343 




Morgan O. McGivem 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



James M. McGovem 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, French 
Philosopliy 



Linda McCovem 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Virginia M. McCowan 

Arts &v Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Ellen R. McCrattan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Mathematics 





Elizabeth A. McGuili 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



lolin W. McGulrl( 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 



Marl< |. McHugh 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Sarah E. Mclnnls 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 



Janice S. McKay 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Theresa N. McKay 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Colleen M. McKenna 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



leanne M. McKenna 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Joanne E. McKenna 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Mary C. McKenna 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Susan A. McKenzle 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Lynda R. McKinney 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Kathleen A. McKone 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Mark R. McLaren 

Arts 8> Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Ann Marie McLaughlin 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



344 / SENIORS 




Lisa McLaughlin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kerstin F. McMalion 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Virginia A. McMalion 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. Mathematics 

Psychology 



Maria L. McMunn 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



Patricl( |. McNally 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Daniel P. McNeely 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Alice |. McPherson 

School of Management 
BS, General Management 




Maureen A. McQuade 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Students Are Human 
Too 

More than changing over the years, 
students seemed to remain the same. 
There were the same insecurities; the 
same single-minded drive (dissect that 
dogfish sharl<!). The same spurts of intel- 
lectual vigor; the same Sunday morning 
lethargy, where, in front of the mirror with 
an elephantine headache, the reminder 
tinkles, "I am not an animal, I am a human 
being." 

There were, though some areas where 
change was detectable. Students were 
more job oriented and less inclined to- 
ward the liberal arts. A college education, 
now that everybody is getting one, was 
no longer an assurance of the best jobs. 
Specialization at an early age in your life's 
work, such as accounting, or better, ac- 
counting for those companies which pro- 
duce cereal, was seen to be good. It gave 
you the edge over your competition, and 
so it went, with no one else knowing any- 
thing about Greek or Raphael or Ruskin. 
The liberal arts were no longer even an 
access to a good old boy network, so, 
like, man, I mean, what's the use? 

Another change was that students 
were less apologetic about missing 
classes. The degree to which the picture 
was widespread at Boston College is un- 
known. What was known was that stu- 
dents had developed an aristocratic free- 
dom towards attendance. 

At BC, education had been "co- " long 
enough for the initial uncomfortableness 
to have disappeared. There were other 
problems of course. I heard one student 
protesting to his girl friend, or perhaps 
former girlfriend, "I am not a feminist, I am 
a human being." It possibly would not 
have been surprising to hear an overly 
scrupulous history "docent" addressing a 
class with, "In 1 776 when Adam Smith 
wanted to demonstrate the wonders of 
modern mass production he or she used 
the example of ten workers producing 
48,000 needles a day." 

One major change was that more and 
more students were feeling comfortable 



with and profitably using computers to 
assist them in study. A paper on several 
short stories from the Boston literary maga- 
zine. Ploughshares, was handed in to me. 
Its words had been processed. On the bot- 
tom of eage page, including the last, the 
word "more" was typed in capital letters so I 
never once made the mistake of thinking I 
was finished when I had merely come to the 
bottom of a page. On the top was "slug," 
followed by a colon, followed by "PLSHRS." 
Receiving compugraphics in my English 
classes made me aware of how many 
PleaSHuReS the computer had added to the 
lives of students. 

But whatever the changes, the continuity 
remained. Colleges have always helped and 
will continue to help students better enter- 
tain themselves, their friends and new ideeis. 
In other words, colleges continue enchanc- 
ing the humanness of human beings. 

— Marshall Toman; English Dept. 







Sub Turri File Phoro 



SENIORS / 345 



Taking A Break 

Every-day college life often included a 
rigorous schedule of cliisses, extended 
study periods, independent research, 
jobs, and internships. However, on occa- 
sion, the average student found time 
available in which to pursue other equally 
important matters. 

the easiest thing, sometimes, was just 
to curl up in bed, preferably without a 
book, and go to sleep. In other words, 
succumb to what Garfield calls a "nap 
attack." The average college student was 
notably deficient in such somnolance. 

Another effortless excursion wcis the 
watching ofTV Afternoons were prime for 
an hour of GH while dinner was made, 
complete with re-runs of MASH. 

These regular diversions were often 
supplemented with more spontaneous 
past times. In weather, hot or cold, few 
could resist the urge to walk over to 
White Mountain Creamery for a dessert 
or midnight snack of home-made ice 
cream with mix-ins. 

Sometimes it was fun just to sit back 
and page through the the old freshmen 
register or to consult The Source and 
give a friend a jingle. Some like to let off 
steam by hitting the plex to lift, play ra- 
quetball, or to compete in intramurals. 
Women, in some ciises, found their own 
living room rug the perfect place to do a 
side of jane Fonda's workout album. Sun- 
ny days were the ultimate invitation to 
toss a Frisbee or jog around the "Resy." 

Other pcist-times required additonal 
planning and preparation. Social events 
such as Homecoming, Screw-Your- 
Roomate, the Parker House Semi-formal, 
and the Middle-March Ball provided ex- 
citement and elegance. Looking sharp 
brought out the best in everyone. Some- 
times more fun could be had at the par- 
ties preceeding the event than during. 

Limousine Races also became exciting 
events to anticipate. Closer to home, a 
night at the Rat was always an event 
which aided in passing the week's work. 
Likewise, a trip to one of the many area 
watering holes was a sure bet for fun and 
relaxation. 

Similarly it was not surprising that 
drinking games, spontaneously con- 
ceived, became a large part of adventur- 
ism. "Quarters," "Mexican," "Fuzzy 
Duck," and "Sink the Ship" were favorites. 

In a calmer light, many students found 
that most fulfilling was the time spent 
with the opposite sex. Easy conversation, 
a night out, or a quiet moment were al- 
ways remembered with a smile. 

The pressures of school and work were 
eased and forgotten in various ways 
by different people. These and other 
pursuits provided the student with good 
times to look forward to during those 
particularly difficult periods. 

— Peter Quigley 




346 / SLNIORS 



1 





George Moustakas 




James J. McSheffrey 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. History 



Sandra A. Meade 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



lames K. Meehan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 



Sean B. McSweeney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



W. Kelly McWilllams 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Philosophy 





Kathleen |. Meagher 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Sharon A. Mechaley 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 




Carolyn E. Megan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



Mark R. Melanson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Psychology 




Sharon A. Melbourne 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Ana C. Mendez 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



|ohn F. Menzel 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Computer Science 



SENIORS / 347 



Dateline: BC 

There were many familiar phrases on 
campus which one could usually pick up 
in a relatively short period of time. Many 
favorites were "Where are the parties to- 
night?," "Hey, there's a keg at 321 Res- 
sies," "No, I've got to write a paper," "LxDok 
out, it's Father Hanrahan," and "Wow! 
That was intense." 

However, although there were many 
social languages, there was one word 
which was evidently lacking in a BC stu- 
dent's vocabulary. "Date" seemed to be a 
four letter word that one scarcely uttered. 

One of the most common complaints 
around here was that guys did not ask 
girls out on dates. I asked some of the 
"guys" why, at a school where the 
females outnumbered the males, they 
did not take advantage of their situation? 
The answers ranged from "I'd rather go 
out with my buddies" to "Gee, maybe I 
will go out on a date sometime." 

Girls, on the other hand, were both dis- 
appointed and confused. "When I was in 
high school," said one student, "1 dated a 
lot But when I came here, I realized that 
you just don't date in college." 

"Why?" is the resounding question. It 
seems as though it will remain un- 
answered. For who could understand the 
traditional meaning of a date in a time 
where women were challenging male 



"superiority" and where the question was 
no longer "Should I kiss him (or her) 
goodnight?" but "Should we go to bed?" 

This was a very complex situation and 
although it seemd as if it existed on cam- 
pus alone, there were enough magazine 
articles and "Dear Abby" columns to 
prove that there were other places where 
a good "old fashioned date" was had to 
be found. (The key word here is "old 
fashioned"). 

From the male point of view one got 
the distinct impression that there was no 
need to date. A common response was, 
"There are plenty of ways to meet girls 
and for girls to meet guys. There are 
classes and co-ed dorms and lots of par- 
ties." Many students agreed that this was 
a very easy way to meet people. Howev- 
er, everyone also agreed that the next 
day, when you say that particular person 
whom you had spent an hour talking to the 
night before, it was usually very painful 
when that person looked the other way. 

On the bright side, several students 
questioned had begun to "date." In fact, 
one student mentioned that he had "in- 
tense" date on Friday night. Surprised, 
when asked who she was he said, "Oh, 
you wouldn't know her. She goes to Sim- 
mons." Sigh. 

— Tania A. Zielinski 






leannlne E. Mercure 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Maria B. Meriino 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 
Philosophy 



Eileen F. Mescall 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Katherine M. Meservey 

Arts &, Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Alison N. Metzner 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, History 

French 




Alisa A. MigUaccIo 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB. English 



Robert A. Miley 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 
Political Science 



Cliristine V. Miller 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Art History 



lolin D. Miller 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. History 



Kimberty |. MUier 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 

Accounting 



348 / SENIORS 



* ♦ -^ 





^ 



"When I was in high school, I 
dated a lot, but when I came 
here, I realized that you just 
don't date in college." 



EdVasso 




Philip |. Miiier 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



*# .^ 



David F. Miliette 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, English 



Richard H. MUler 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Robert E. Minalga 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Theology 




Stephen |. MIngolia 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Human Resources 



Susan C. MioUa 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Elizabeth C. Mirisola 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Speech Communication 



Daniel |. Mirskl 

Evening College 
BS, Accounting 



Mark S. Miskovsky 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 




Maura A. Mitchell 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Christopher C. Mohen 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Vivian M. Molinari 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Lisa J. Mollo 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Roger W. Mollo, il 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 349 




Phyllis M. Monachino 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Patrice M. Moncrieff 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Thomas P. Mondani, |r. 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



OXonnell House 

It was awkward when this year's 
O'Connell House Staff moved in this fall. 
After all, how many college students lived 
in a mansion with five other people that 
they had never previously known? As the 
year progressed we grew closer together 
and close to the house, not out of a sense 
of duty, but because the beauty of the 
house and what it stood for evoked a 
feeling of concern. 

On a personal level we were able to 
experience the University from the per- 
spective of our work as a staff, and our 
interaction with students and administra- 
tion. Living with the people with whom 
we worked was an enriching and chal- 



lenging experience. In addition to this we 
worked closely with OSPAR which gave 
us a view of the interal workings of the 
University. The O'Connell House experi- 
ence was one that opened us up to all 
facets of the community life. 

One can't talk about O'Connell House 
without mentioning the elegant Middle- 
march Ball. We will always remember the 
grandness of O'Connell House as it 
appeared on that night. The House was 
certainly "putting on the Ritz" with many 
guests in black Tuxedos and gowns. And 
now that we are leaving we only wish that 
it was as easy to leave as it was to arrive. 
— The O'Connell House Staff 

Kathy Calnen, Tim Hambor, John Mul- 
lin, and Steve Sharaf 




Paul D. Campanella 




i^^ii 




Robin A. Monleon 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Michael |. Monte 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Theatre 



Michelle P. Montmlny 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 



Jorge A. Montoya 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB. Sociology 

Spanish 



Rosemary A. Moody 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 



350 /SENIORS 




Christina M. Moore 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Susan |. Moore 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Gladys Morales 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



lames M. Moran 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



|oyce G. Moran 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Mary C. Moran 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Victoria A. Moran 

Art &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Patricia A. Moreira 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Michael A. Morgan 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Eileen Morris 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Ellen B. Morris 

Arts &,. Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Pamela A. Morris 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Martha A. Morrison 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Accounting 



Ellen M. Moulton 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



ludy Moy 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




|ohn S. Moynihan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



David P. Mueller 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Kathleen A. Mueller 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



lulianne M. Muldoon 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Computer Science 



Jeanne E. Mullaney 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



SENIORS/ 351 




Christopher R. Mullen 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 

History 



loseph D. Mullen 

Scliool of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mary Beth Mulligan 

School of Education 
AB. Human Development 



|ohn |. Muilln 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Linda A. Mura 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 




Brendan |. Murphy 

Arts Sv Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Speech Communication 



Brian Murphy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Catherine E. Murphy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Cornelia M. Murphy 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Theatre 

English 



Edmund F. Murphy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Elaine M. Murphy 

Arts 8v Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Glenn S. Murphy 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



lacqueiine E. Murphy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



Kathleen |. Murphy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Mark P. Murphy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Maureen T. Murphy 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Maureen T. Murphy 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Raymond Murphy 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



Kathleen P. Murray 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Lynne A. Murray 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



352 /SENIORS 



Guarding the Gates 

"Good evening Mr. Murphy!" 

"Well, good evening to you Miss Mur- 
phy," was the familiar reply as the Toyota 
pulled through the main gate. The gate- 
guard returned to reading his paper in his 
booth on Commonwealth Avenue. 

BC gateguards. The first time you en- 
countered one was when you got so lazy 
that you decided to sweet talk your way 
onto middle campus. Anything to avoid 
Higgins stairs. But that gateguard was no 
push over. Oh, if you had a pass he was 
the friendliest person in the world but if 
not you could just forget about it. 

They were a friendly group of people, 
the gateguards. They always smiles and 
said hello when you walked by. But none 
of that was really important. Gateguards 
represented something more than their 
appearance revealed. If you went to the 
University you would see it in their faces. 
There was no one in the world that was 
more proud of BC than those gateguards. 

It seemed strange but it was obvious 
that they had made some kind of a pact 
between themselves. First of all, no mat- 
ter which gate they worked at a BC hat 
was a requirement. If you ever saw a 
guard who was not wearing a BC cap be 
assured that he was an imposter. The per- 
son who therefore stood before you had 
bound and gagged the real gucird who was 
struggling to get free on the floor of the 
booth just out of your sight. And he did 
struggle. Because you see, you were not 
dealing with simply anyone. He knew 
how important he was. BC depended on 
him. Not because it was so very impor- 
tant that all the cars had stickers on them 
but because it was so very important that 
all the guards had smiles. 

— Geri Murphy 




George Moustakas 




Kim R. Nagy 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 




Susan |. Nahles 

Arts S^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Speech Communication 




Patricia L. Napier 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Robert A. Napoiitano 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Rosemary Nasli 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Suzanne M. Nasipali 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Nancy Navarretta 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Speech Communication 



Ada E. Nazario 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



SENIORS / 353 




Kelly M. Neal 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Thomas K. Neave 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



lames M. Nee 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Russian 



Catherine E. Needham 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, History 

Romance Languages 



Kurt C. Neldhardt 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Dean M. Nejame 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Maryam Nejat 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Hazel L. Nemanlch 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



A Special House 

Shaw House was an old, slightly de- 
caying mansion located between Kostka 
and the Townhouses. Although it was lo- 
cated on Upper Campus, it differed from 
the other residence halls in the area in a 
number of ways. The house was associ- 
ated with the College of Arts and Scien- 
ces Honors Program. As such, it was pop- 
ulated for the most part by students who 
were in the Honors Program, although a 
number of other resident did not belong 
to the program. Housing a comparatively 
small group of students, numbering only 
23, Shaw House provided an opportunity 
for close friendships and it fostered a 
strong sense of community. 



A variety of activities occurred in the 
course of the school year which were de- 
signed to enhance the social and cultural 
lives of the residents. These included 
faculty/student dinners, which were 
planned and prepared by the students them- 
selves and provided an opportunity for 
students to interact with members of the 
faculty outside of the classroom. Other 
activities included lectures, films and trips 
to Boston. The House had a piano and 
study areas which were open to the en- 
tire Upper Campus community. All of 
these contributed to creating a sense of 
solidarity among the residents which was 
not easily attained in other, larger dorms. 
— Alison Bane 




Paul D, Campanella 



354 / SENIORS 




Martha |. Nevins 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



lennifer L. NewcHy 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Catherine C. Newlon 

School of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 



King L. Ng 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



leffrey G. Nicholson 

Arts &v Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Philosophy 




Dennis |. Nickerson 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Marie E. Nickerson 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Nancy E. Nickerson 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



|uan M. Nieto 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Susan Nikel 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




John R. Nolan 

Arts S^ Sciences 

AB, Economics 

History 



Timothy G. Nolan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Christine M. Noonan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patrick B. Noone 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Karen E. Norbert 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Suzanne |. North 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Frank Novo, |r. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Gregory H. Nugent 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, History 



Mary-|o P. Nugent 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Pamela |. Nugent 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



SENIORS / 355 




Thomas E. Nunan 


Michael R. Nurse 


Bany W. O'Brien 


Daniel C. O'Brien 


Gail M. O'Brien 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


Arts &v Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


School of Management 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


AB, Philosophy 


AB, Speech Communication 


AB, Economics 


BS, Marketing 


AB, Economics 







1SMMSM 




Karen M. O'Brien 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 



Katherine E. O'Brien 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Thomas G. O'Brien 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Thomas |. O'Brien 

Arts &v Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Philosophy 



Brian A. O'Connell 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Brian C. O'Connell 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



|ohn M. O'Connell 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Bridget E. O'Connor 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, English 



Jean T. O'Connor 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Karen M. O'Connor 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




''.W^ 




Raymond S. O'Connor 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



J. David O'Donnell 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. History 



James A. O'Donnell 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Maureen A. O'Donnell 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Steven P. O'Donnell 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



356 / SENIORS 




|. Thomas O'Hara 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Marketing 



Elizabeth A. O'Heir 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Catherine O'Keefe 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Maureen E. O'Keefe 

School of Management 

BS. Accounting 

Computer Science 



Lynda O'Leary 

Evening College 
AB. English 



Atten-tion! 

Since being voted off campus in 1977, 
the Reserve Officer Training Corps 
(ROTC) had not been a career center op- 
tion available to BC students until North- 
eastern University offered Army ROTC 
credit to BC through the cross campus 
enrollment program. 

To be in ROTC a student had to attend a 
military science class offered on campus, 
accompanied by a Tuesday morning lab. 
Land Navigation, Military History and 
Dynamics of Leadership. The courses 
were taught on campus for the first time 
in twelve years. 

In the fall the freshman cadets studied 
military courtesy and marching. Later in 
the year they were trained in frist aid and 
the use of standard weapons. In the sum- 
mer of their junior years the cadets were 



packed off to Ft. Bragg, North Carolina. 
The program lasted six weeks and was 
designed to give practical experience 
and to reinforce the classroom theory. 
Some were given the opportunity to 
attend special schools such as Airborne, 
Northern Warfare and Medical service, 
signal corps and Infantry. 

The campus battalion was mentored by 
six professors of military science. It was 
commanded, however, by the senior 
cadets. The 1983-84 Northeastern Uni- 
versity Command was headed by Randolf 
Howard. He was the first cadet from BC 
to hold such a high office, and he stated 
"My position proves that BC cadets can 
have an active part in NU. ROTC. I hope it 
encourages more students to partici- 
pate." 

— John Dorman 




George Moustakos 




Kevin E. O'Marah 

Arts &^ Sciences 

BS, Economics 

Geology 




Nora O'Meara 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. English 




Maureen O'Neal 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



SENIORS / 357 




The Lucky Lottery 

The worst part about the Housing Lot- 
tery was that it coincided with midterms 
and registration. The combined pressures 
of talking exams and hunting down pro- 
fessors for overrides were bad enough 
without having to decide which friend 
had to be left out of next year's apart- 
ment. 

The lottery was an exciting time — it 
spurred happy thoughts about a new 
year on campus, and for some it was the 
long-awaited proof that a certain 
roommate was not a permanent curse. 

The Housing Lottery also reminded 
some people that the year off-campus 
was soon to arrive. They could sit and 
watch the others struggling for Hillsides. 
But the inevitable apartment hunt was 
lying in wait. 

The moment of truth arrived when the 
lottery numbers came. Everyone hurried 
to More Hall to have their fate deter- 



George Moustakas 



mined for the coming year by a comput- 
er. A high number could be the difference 
between bliss in the Mods or another 
year of purgatory in Ressies. 

Finally the big night came. Armed with 
ID'S, signature forms, proxy forms, birth 
certificates and finger prints, the group of 
two, three, four, six or eight rushed down 
2 1/2 hours before its slot time to watch 
the best rooms disappear. By the time 
slot 43 1 had its turn, the only rooms left 
were above the laundry room, below the 
bathroom and next to the garbage chute 
or the dreaded apartment known last 
year as "The Lair," where the bottle caps 
were permanently embedded in the 
bathroom tile. 

No matter what the outcome, it 
seemed that no one got the first choice 
apartment. But one of the cardinal rules of 
college life was: Make do with you've got. 
Besides, with a few plants and posters 
this place will look as good as new. 
— Colleen Seibert 




Timothy W. O'Neil 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Computer Science 




Daniel |. O'Rourke 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosopliy 




Karen T. O'Rourke 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Timothy |. O'Shea justina Ekemma Odunukwe 

Arts 8^ Sciences School of Management 

AB. Speech Communication BS, General Management 



Krtsten K. Olen 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Caroline Ollveira 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Kimberty C. Oliver 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



358 / SENIORS 




Suzanne Oram 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



Robert |. Orbe 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Hector R. Ortega 

Sciiool of Management 
BS, Marlteting 



Mayra R. Ortiz 

Sciiool of Management 
BS, Finance 



Renee E. Osipuk 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 





Oalna H. Outerbridge 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia A. Owens 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Nicholas P. Pacella 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Loren E. Pacl( 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, French 



iMaureen |. Paclier 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, American Studies 





Therese E. Paget 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Mary M. Pagliarulo 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Leslie E. Paier 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Steven |. Paige 

Arts &< Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Catlierine M. Palermo 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 






Laura |. Palmer 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Susan M. Palmer 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Clana L. Paolino 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



Gregory A. Paolino 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marketing 



Donna M. Papapietro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



SENIORS / 359 




Andrew P. Parker 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Theology 

Philosophy 



Earl F. Parker 

school of management 
BS, Computer Science 



Laura A. Parker 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

English 



Michelle I. Parks 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Classical Civilization 



Mark Parrish 

Arts Jk Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Melanie Parsons 

School of Education 

AB, Severe Special 

Needs 



Lisa M. Pasquale 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Joseph M. Patchen 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, History 



Karen M. Paulsen 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Donna M. Paventy 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




VHtorlo F. Pavia 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Economics 



tugene S. Pawlak, |r. 

Arts 8> Sciences 
BS. Biology 




(III M. Payne 

School of Education 
AB. Human Development 



360 / SENIORS 



Nancy A. Pegoll 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB. Economics 

Philosophy 



"Jane's First Love" 

The BC Radio Theater was a student 
broadcasting club that produced the only 
live soap opera in the greater Boston area 
— "Jane's First Love." Students wrote, 
acted in, directed, created sound effects 
for, and engineered the entire show. Each 
week a new episode in the life of fictitious 
BC undergrad Jane Harrington (played by 
Heather Kelley) was broadcast from 
WZBC's live studio "B." The show had 
new excitement every week because it 
was a live production created by stu- 
dents. 

JANE HARRINGTON had fallen in love 
with a rock star, and had to decide be- 
tween her new love and her old, steady 
boyfriend, DOUGLAS. Her good friend 
LUCILE BARCLAY (Karen Barrett) was also 
a BC undergrad. LUCILE married BAR- 
TON BRAND (Dave Gionfriddo) who 
abused and beat her. In self defense, and 
to protect her newborn twins, LUCILE 
shot BARTON. But LUCILE was accused 
of murder, and now was on trial for her 
life. 

Helping at LUCILE's trial was third-year 
BC law student LAURA ASHLEY (Valerie 
Querela). Complicating matters was the 
fact that some of the chief witnesses were 
unavailable when the trial started. NELL 
NEWTON, Barton's old girlfriend, could 





Karen A. Pellegrino 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

English 



Victoria C. Pellegrino 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



lacqueline Pelletier 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Norman A. Peloquin 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Terri A. Pendergast 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Janice Ann Peneno 

School of Education 

AB, Severe Special 

Needs 



Francisco |. Perdomo 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Giselle R. Perez 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mark |. Perreault 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 



Mark F. Perron 

School of Management 
BS, Operations Management 




not be found. She was on Spectacle Is- 
land, in Boston Harbor, holding MACK 
HARRINGTON, Jane's father, prisoner, 
MACK had managed to reach the island 
after the submarine that he and DR. 
ORGAN (Deidre Orr) were in hit a rock 
and sank. DR. ORGAN was rescued, and 
returned to BC where she was the school 
psychiatrist. But everyone thought MACK 
was dead, until he was rescued by JANE 
and her brother LEADER, a West Point 
transfer student who now goes to BC. 
While A/IACK was on Spectacle Island, his 
wife remarried. She also got pregnant by 
her new husband: however, she had a 
miscarriage just before Thanksgiving. 
With JANE'S mother and father reunited, 
everyone turned their attention on the 
trial of LUCILE BARCLAY. As 1 984 began, 
the trial was in its fifth month and every- 
one was still unsure how it would turn out. 
The show was created by Michael 
Christian and Michelle Lowney in 1 982. It 
was broadcast live from WZBC's studios 
in McElroy Commons. Background music 
and sound effects were used in each 
show. The Engineer was Bill Genova. The 
cast also included Lisa Cavanaugh, Alan 
Feeney, Liz Lamb, Nancy McManus, Mike 
O'Mara, Tammy Pace, Don Stewart, Anne 
Renehan, Chris Tricarico, and Bill Norine. 
— Michael Christian 



Pau I D. Campanella 



SFNIORS/361 




Ronald D. Perry 

Arts Bk Sciences 
AB. History 



Kimberty |. Petelle 

School of Management 

BS. Computer Science 

Marketing 



Rhonda L. Peters 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Finance 



Thomas C. Peters 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



|ohn C. Peterson 

School of Management 
BS. Computer Science 




Donna M. Pflaumer 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Esther Phelan 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, English 



Patricia M. Phelan 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Marietta V. Phillips 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Walter |. Phlnney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





udlth A. PlantedosI 


Joel F. PIcard 


Suzanne R. Pelkllk 


Robert M. Pier 


David |. Pierce 


Arts 8v Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


School of Nursing 


School of Management 


School of Management 


AB, Mathematics 


BS, Biology 


BS, Nursing 


BS, Computer Science 


BS, Accounting 


Computer Science 












Nancy A. Pierce 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Megan R. PIgnataro 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Uurie E. PIgnatelll 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



William M. PImentel 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Michelle A. PInaud 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



362 / SENIORS 




Sandra Carolina Pinto 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Suzanne PIstocchi 

School of Management 

BS, Finance 

Mathematics 




Maria C. PIstorino 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



OFFICE OF 
THE UNIVERSITY REGISTRAR 




(Course Registration and Scheduling System] 



Taking a CORSS 

To the Editor: 

"Oh, no. The last day! I always get the 
last day." 

"No kidding. I always get the last slot 
on the last day." 

Statements such as these were uttered 
repeatedly in the Lyons foyer last week. 
Wcis there any truth to them? 

"I've had the worst slot for the last six 
semesters." 

I knew that was an exaggeration. This is 
only the third semester of on-line regis- 
tration. But what about all the others? 

Back in my office. I spoke with a few 
students about their registration appoint- 
ments and found that what they remem- 
bered about their previous appointments 
didn't agree with what the record indi- 
cated. 

But my curiosity was aroused and I de- 
cided to calculate the probability of the 
claims made by so many others. 

If appointments are distributed ran- 
domly, can someone repeatedly come 
up with the last day. Of course. If you've 
taken statistics, you know that each time 



Paul D. Campanella 

you toss a coin, you have a fifty-percent 
chance of getting heads. Each time you 
toss, there is a 50/50 chance of getting 
heads or tails. The same thing happens 
each time the registration appointment 
scheduler runs. You have one chance in 
three of coming up with the last day. 

So you've got the last day. What are the 
chances the event will recur the next 
time? One in nine. And the third time? 4 in 
100. The fourth? 1 in 100. The fifth? 4 in 
1000. And the sixth? 1 in 1000. 

Let's take a look at the chance of get- 
ting the last appointment slot. Each class 
is scheduled over a three day period 
comprised of 72 time slots. So your 
chances of getting the last slot are 1 in 72. 
If it happens to you, the likelihood the 
event will be repeated in the second year 
will have improved to 1 in 500,000 and, 
by the fourth year 1 in 25,000,000. 

Did I hear you say you wanted a seat in 
Statistics? Sorry, it's closed. 

— Louise Lonabocker 
University Registrar 
(reprinted with permission from the 
Heights) 




Timothy P. Pittinger 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Mathematics 



Cynthia E. Pleach 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Jeannle M. Plugis 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Laura M. Plumb 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Carolyn F. Plunkett 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



SENIORS / 363 




lanlce R. Pogran 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Human Resources 



|ayne Polcaro 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Human Resources 



Francis C. Poll, II 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Joanne M. Polinsky 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB. English 

Spanish 



Robert M. Pomeroy 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



To the Editor: 

Last week you printed a letter ("Stiffed 
Again") by an employee of tiie Golden 
Lantern Restaurant regarding the lack of 
sufficient tipping. I would appreciate the 
opportunity to respond witii an opposing 
view, and address the remainder of this 
letter to that employee. 

Granted, the service at the Lantern is 
usually fair, and sometimes it is good. 
However, I have spoken with many GL 
employees, past and present, and have 
discovered with no great surprise that 
your job is no where near as difficult as the 
jobs of waiters and waitresses in other 
restaureints; nor as demanding as many of 
the jobs open to other BC students. 

You acknowledge that tips are gratu- 
itous. You should take the next step and 
realize that only those employees who 
perform their job well should receive a 
good tip. A waiter or waitress who only 
does a 'fair' job should not be incensed by 
a three or four dollar tip. We work hard for 
our money: and we resent that you ex- 
pect us to hand some over to you for 
anything other than "horrible service." 



Your job is a contract; and you con- 
tracted for a certain amount per hour. 
Why do you thinkyou deserve more? You 
wrote that "the lack of tipping reflects an 
inconsiderate attitude" on the part of the 
patrons. Why do you complain? Every 
night you make more than you con- 
tracted for; you should be grateful for any 
extra money you receive — and not com- 
plain when it isn't there at all. 

All GL waiters and waitresses make at 
least 3.35 an hour, to which they add a 
percentage of any tips. Few things are as 
annoying as hearing someone who has a 
good arrangement complaining for 
more. There are students here, in the 
Eagle's Nest and other cafeterias, who 
dish out food all day and never make a 
cent more than 3.35 an hour. It is well 
known the GL jobs are in high demand. If 
you're unhappy with your income, go find 
another job. There are plenty of people 
who would love to take your place. 

— Michael Conza 
On behalf of the Golden Lantern patrons 
(reprinted with permission of The 
Heights. 




Ann Marie McLaughlin 




David V. Popeo 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Cathy M. Popp 

School of Education 

AB. Elementary Special 

Education 




Juan C. Pou 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 
Political Science 



364 / SENIORS 




Mary E. Power 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Pamela K. Power 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Romance Languages 



Gerard F. Powers 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Patricia A. Powers 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Amy C. Pozzo 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Philip G. Pratt, |r. 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Marl( G. Preskenis 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Gary |. Presto 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Italian 



Susan M. Princiotta 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Industrial Relations 



Lawrence R. Priola 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Nancy A. Procaccino 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



John A. Profacl 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Lisa A. Provost 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Michael N. Pullano 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Susan L. Pultz 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Veronlque F. Puton 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Romance Languages 



Jack Quan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Valerie A. Querela 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Donna L. Querques 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



MaiyEllen Quigley 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 



SENIORS / 365 




Peter f. Quigley 


Maurice Quijano 


Kevin M. Quinlan 


Maura A. Quinlivan 


Bonnie Clare Quinn 


Arts 8. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Scliool of Management 


Arts S. Sciences 


School of Management 


AB, History 


AB, Speech Communication 


BS. Accounting 


AB, Mathematics 


BS, Marketing 




Brett A. Quinn 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 




Alex D. Rabasco 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Mathematics 

Economics 



Edward Rabasco, |r. 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Teri M. Rabb 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Michael V. Racanelll 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




V 




Usa |. Rafter 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



MIchele Rahlll 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Margaret C. Ranieri 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Nancy |. Raso 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Histoty 



Vincent S. Raso 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Edward |. Rauseo 

Arts &v Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Daniel E. Ray 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Paul Reader 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Glenn P. Reagan 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Mary F. Reardon 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Special Education 



366 / SENIORS 



Typing Troubles 

More than the beer mug or the back- 
pack, the typewriter probably best sym- 
bolized the college student. It was the 
classic high school graduation gift. 

Those students who ignored Persona! 
Typing I in high school soon regretted the 
decision when they found that professors 
required all papers to be typed. There 
were always plenty of people who would 
type a paper for a price but often the 
chore became self-inflicted. 

The worst part of writing a paper was 
usually typing it up. The triumphant mo- 
ment at 3:30 AM when the paper was 
finished was soon squelched by the pros- 
pect of typing it. The average paper of the 
average typist took and average of two- 



and-a-half hours to type. Most papers are 
researched and written in less time! 

Even if one had no papers to do, the 
typewriter still became an enemy. Friends 
would drop by to borrow the typewriter 
"just for an hour" and would return it a 
week later, after having used up all of the 
ribbon. One lone typist in the hall could 
keep a whole floor awake for half the 
night. There were even the roommates 
who insisted on typing in the room no 
matter what the hour. 

With more people using word proces- 
sors and text editors, the typewriter may 
become a thing of the past. Typing class, 
erasable paper and ribbon cartridges 
could one day be obsolete. Good rid- 
dance. 

— Colleen Seibert 




J^.-SBil&i^ 

George Moustakas 




Stephanye A. Redd 

Arts &v Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Human Resources 




Ruth E. Redmond 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




Allan C. Reed 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Cynthia E. Reed 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Lisa E. Reed 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michael |. Regan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Gregory C. Regazzini 

Arts S, Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Wanda M. Reichard 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



SENIORS / 367 




Andrew M. Reidy 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Ellen T. Reidy 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 



Dennis P. Reiily 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Maiy I. Reiily 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Michael F. Reiily 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




WlUiam |. Reiily 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, English 




Theresa |. Reinhart 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Marise A. Relfe 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Ray Flynn Wins! 

On January 2, 1 984, Raymond S. Flynn 
officially became the mayor of Boston. 
Perhaps the most visible candidate to ever 
run for public office, Flynn campaigned 
tirelessly through the neighborhoods of 
Boston, many times working an eighteen- 
hour day. A native of South Boston, Ray 
was a familiar political figure in Boston, 
having served eis a State Representative 
and City Councilman during the past dec- 
ade. Always a champion of the under dog, 
Ray Flynn will undoubtedly continue his 
legacy of helping the needy, the poor and 
the under-privileged as mayor. 

Because of his devotion to the working 
class and minorities of Boston, it was not 
surprising that Ray led the battle against 
condo conversion, and fought for Rent 
Control as a Boston city councilman. As 
mayor of Boston, Flynn will continue to 
support these meeisures, and hopes as well 
to restore old federal housing units to their 
prior standings. 

Housing was just one of the many issues 
Ray campaigned on during the mayoral 
contest. Flynn took a hard-line stance 
against crime, and one of his goals cis 
mayor will be to re-open several neighbor- 
hood district police stations closed as a 
result of "Preposition 2 1/2." By adding 
more police to the Boston police force, 
Flynn expects to see a steady decline in the 
arson rate. Arson prevention was another 
main issue given top priority by Flynn in his 
campaign. 

Better housing, more police and new 
jobs are just some of the services Flynn will 
hope to render to the people of Boston as 
mayor. By his two-to-one victory in the 
finals on November 1 5, 1 983 over oppo- 
nent Mel King, Ray certainly was given a 
vote of confidence by the people of Bos- 



ton. His hard work and total commitment 
to Bostonians were two trademarks Ray 
will assuredly carry with him to the Mayor's 
office in City Hall. 

Just as he always gave one-hundred per- 
cent on the court as a basketball star at 
Providence College, Raymond Flynn will 
surely expend one-hundred percent of his 
time, energy and devotion to the people of 
Boston as their mayor. 

— Stephanie A. McDonald 




368 / SENIORS 




Brenda A. Reynolds 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Margaret M. Reynolds 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Matliematics 



Patricia Reynolds 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Catherine M.B. Rezendes 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Emily L. Rezendes 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Diana B. Ribera 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Michael |. Ribera 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 





Joseph A. Rlcca 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Demetrio D. Ricciardone 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Barijara ). Rice 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




AB, 



ludlth Rice 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
Speech Communication 



Rose Richard 

Evening College 
AB, Psychology 



Rosemarie S. Richards 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Germanic Studies 



Steven P. RidinI 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Biology 
Political Science 



Robert F. Rleger 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




David |. Rigby 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Donna M. Riley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Edward M. Riley 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Sheila A. Riley 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Mary F. Rinehart 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



SENIORS / 369 





Dona L. Rintelman 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, History 



Linda A. Roach 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Tlieoiogy 



Jane C. Robinson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Political Science 



Amy C. Ritter 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Richard |. Rizzo, |r. 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Marketing 




Karen Roarlie 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



David A. Roat 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Physics 




David A. Roberts 


Gary M. Robinson 


lames M. Robinson 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


Arts 8. Sciences 


AB, Economics 


BS, Geology 


AB, Economics 




Geophysics 


History 




Melissa B. Robinson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Biology 

English 



Sheila A. Rocca 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



370 / SENIORS 





Arches and Art 

Architecture on campus reflected a 
tradition that an evolving legacy could be 
traced through the decades of this centu- 
ry, changing and adapting to the times 
and needs of the college community. 

The land on which BC now stands was 
purchased in 1 907 and its first edifice was 
raised by 1913. The Tower became the 
legendary trademark of BC. This grand 
beginning, Gasson Hall, was the first of a 
long line of buildings, designed by the 
architectural firm of Maginnis and Walsh. 
Winners of an architectural competition 
for the right to design the campus, they 
embraced the Collegiate Gothic Style in a 
conscious effort to create the "Oxford of 
Newton." Workmanship and materials 
were always first class, allowing for an 
ornate interior of stain glass and artwork. 
Bapst library, St. Mary's Hall, and Devlin 
Hall were completed by 1 930 in identical 
style as BC's destiny took shape. 

Itwould be twentyyears before Magin- 
nis and Walsh would be commissioned to 
complete the "quad" area in similar style. 
The Fulton Business School was com- 
pleted in 1 948 when Lyons followed in 
1951. 

The Style then moved into an interim 
phase where a modernized version of the 
Gothic style was used. This trend con- 
tinued with McElroy and Gushing in 
1 960, while a twist was added when Car- 
ney was accidentally constructed back- 
wards in 1 962. In the late 1 960's a shift 
Into the modernist style could be seen in 
the construction of McGuinn and Hig- 
gins Halls. 

The upper-campus dormatories were 
initiated in 1 956 with the construction of 
Loyola and were completed in 1 965 with 
the addition of Welch and Williams. Cen- 
tered around the richly sculpted O'Con- 
nell house, the traditional-style dorma- 
tories were built in red brick with stone 
trim. 

In 1972 the rolling tent-like student 
Recreation Complex appeared adjacent 
the stadium, accompanied by the "tem- 
poraty" modular apartments a year ear- 
lier. The purple-tinged Edmonds Hall, 
erected in 1 975, gave BC its first high-rise 
apartment building. Lower campus was 
now truly a world away from the tradition 
of the academic middle-campus. Con- 
struction on Lower campus was com- 
pleted with the addition of Walsh Hall and 
the New Theater Arts Center. 

The latest addition to the campus was 
the collosal central library. Easily the 
largest building on campus, it was con- 
structed entirely with modern materials, 
covered with a veneer of minnesotan 
granite. The libraty's sltylight and copper 
roof provided an air of quality and distinc- 
tion. 

— Peter Quigley 



Paul D. Campanella 



1 



SENIORS/ 371 



>i 




Robert T. Rocha 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, History 
Political Science 



Francis |. Rochford 

Arts &^ Science 

AB. Mathematics 

Economics 




Patricia Rodden 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Geology 



Karen E. Roe 

School of Education 

AB, Elementary 

Special Education 



One Scoop or Two? 

Ice cream is the ultimate pleiisure in 
life. Will ice cream ever break your heart? 
Will it ever fail you? Will it ever give 
offense to your taste buds? The answer is, 
of course, a resounding NO. Yet it will 
cure a broken heart; it will commiserate 
with you in failure; it will delight the palate 
with a celestial sweetness, a creamy 
cloud-on-your-tongue delicacy which in- 
cites madness no disonysian liquor could 
inspire. It is the eliquor of life, the paragon 
of edibles, the one firm foothold in a sea 
of junkfood. All these things it is ... and 
for a reasonable price too. 

During the most troublesome times at 
school we turned to our best friends, our 
jebbie advisors, and ice cream. And on 
too many of us it showed. The extra 
pound or two we carried around came 
from the beer at the Rat on Thursdays and 
the ice cream from one of the many local 
sweetshops on Sundays. "Alas the ice 
cream, 1 knew it well" we said as we tried 
to force ourselves into our jeans. The first 
and foremost of the sweetshops was 
Whtie Mountain Creamery. Reminiscent 
of the old fiishion stores long gone and 
only to be seen in a Norman Rockwell 
painint or a Judy Garland and Mickey 
Rooney movie, it was a good place to 
take a study break and pig-out. 





Syivia Roger 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Patricia S. Roka 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Christoplier P. Rol(Ous 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Roy |. Roidan 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Micliael ). Roifes 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 




Arthur J. Rooney, III 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary |. Rooney 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Patricia C. Rooney 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Michelle |. Roos 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Aleida N. Rosado 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



372 / SENIORS 




Upon entering we would be welcomed 
be the scent of a freshly made waffle 
ready to be Olaffed. joining the line we 
shuffled forward like pilgrims at a saint's 
tomb, catching a glimpse of the Heath- 
cliffs, Hershey bars and Granola waiting to 
be added in. Coming closer the full spec- 
trum of flavors would come into view, 
everything from the generic vanilla to 
Jamaican rum. Finally at the head of the 
line indecision hit. There was no way to 
choose just one. Then after making a des- 
perate choice it all happened too quick- 
ly. It seemed the ice cream hadn't even 
been given a chance to melt when it was 
gone, devoured in an impassioned eating 
session. Temporal, but close to heaven, 
that was real ice cream. 

— T.H. McMorran 



Mary Leonard 





Lori Rosasco 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Martha R. Rose 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



|ill M. Rosenbaum 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Steven I. Rosenblum 

School of Education 

AB, Severe Special 

Needs 



Susan M. Rosenthal 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 




Elizabeth N. Ross 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Ruth A. Ross 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Caren M. Rossi 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Caria M. Rossi 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mary ). Rotanz 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



SENIORS / 373 




John A. Rourke 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

PInilosophy 



Diane P. Rousseau 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Martlne Rowan 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



June E. Roy 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Elizabeth A. Russeli 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




|ohn F. Ryan 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Psychology 



Maureen A. Ryan 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



MIcliaei A. Ryan 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Brian |. Ryder 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Albeit Saavedra 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Susan |. Sabeiia 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Romance Languages 

French 



Rodoifo Sabogal 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Robert C. Sacco 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Speech Communication 



Peter C. Safloi 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Richard |. Saigh 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




John C. Sakles 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biochemistry 



Micheal |. Sakosits 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Donna M. Sakowsid 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Theresa A. Sala 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Louis E. Salemy 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



374 / SENIORS 




Murray House 

One of the first places freshman com- 
muters visited during Orientation weel< 
was Murray House. The Commuter Com- 
mittee and the Murray House staff joined 
together to host freshman barbeques 
which served as comfortable icebreai<ers. 
And Murray House remained a conve- 
nient meeting spot for many commuters 
through their years on campus. Whether 
gathering for the Friday afternoon Com- 
muter Committee meetings or taking in 
an episode of General Hosital, Murray 
House's casual, social atmosphere wcis a 
popular attraction. 

And yet, Murray House did not remain 



George Moustakas 



completely unchanged over the years. 
For one thing, it began to shed its "com- 
muter only" status when the Commuter 
Committee office was relocated from the 
second floor of Murray House to Lyons 
Basement in 1 980. Then Murray House 
was opened more frequently to other 
groups for their meetings. And the ever- 
popular Thursday night spaghetti dinners 
often attracted as many resident students 
seeking a change from the dining halls. 
All in all, Murray House's congenial 
spirit made it almost like a frat house for 
commuters, without initiations, dues or 
duties. 

— Stephen J. Fallon 




|ohn E. Salerno 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Computer Science 




Dianne M. Sales 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Englisli 
Speecli Theater 




David P. Salter 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Suzanne M. Salvucci 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Harry L. Sanabria 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Isabel A. Sanchez 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



|ulie A. Santaniello 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Anne Marie Santos 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



SENIORS / 375 




Robin P. Sardagnola 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Paul |. Sartori 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Christopher Sartory 

Arts & Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Anthony C. Sasso 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Matliematics 



Robert A. Sauro 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Caiy R. Savage 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Bari>ara A. Savarese 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Special Education 




Maria T. Savo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Cabbage Craze 

As parents rushed around buying tea 
sets and trucks for children this Christmas 
they noticed that a new item had been 
added to this year's list. There was hardly 
a toddler who could be found that had 
not whispered in Santa's ear that they just 
had to have a Cabbage Patch Kid for 
Christmas. 

It would have been wonderful if each 
child that wanted one of these dimpled, 
pudgy, little people could have had one 
but such was not the case. The dolls be- 
came so popular that they had to be 
ordered in advance to insure delivery by 
Christmas. For those who did not order 
one it became a matter of 
watching and waiting to 
see what toy store they 
would arrive in and then 
dashing off in hopes of 
arriving in time to fight off 
other would be purchasers. 
People were injured as they 
grappled over the dolls. 

The reason for the mad 
dash to the stores has been 
attributed to the 
stupendous marketing 
strategies developed by 
Coleco. Cabbage Patch 
Kids are all individually de- 
signed according to their 
Coleco. There is a sad note 
to this tale of the Cabbage 
Patch Kids too. The kids are 
orphans in search of 
homes. When a doll is 
purchased it comes with a 
name, birth certificate and 
adoption forms. When the 
forms are returned the 
owner becomes the legal 
guardian of the baby and 
receives an adoption certif- 
icate and birthday card 
each year. 

if that were not enough 
to explain why such a craze 
developed over the dolls 
well, the picture's worth a 
thousand words. Everyone 



had their fun making jokes about the kids 
from the Cabbage Patch, johnny Carson 
and David Letterman got a whole week's 
worth of laughs by making fun of them. 
Despite the jokes anyone who meets 
one of the kids just can't help but notice 
"something". They might be called down- 
right ugly but it is clear by the furror that 
arose that they are quite lovable. Children 
found not just another toy but a playmate 
in their child. A playmate so wonderful 
that as the package was opened on 
Christmas day they cried out. "Oh my 
golly! I got my dolly!" 

— Geri Murphy 




George Moustakas 



376 / SENIORS 




Christine A. Scanlon 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



AB 



lanet C. Scanlon 

Arts &^ Sciences 
Romance Languages 



Philip J. Scanlon 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



Paula P. Scardino 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Marissa V. Scauzzo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Rebekah Schenck 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Mary K. Schlmanski 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Gall M. Schlueter 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Keny L. Schmidt 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Maria E. Schmidt 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Paula M. Schoenfeld 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marketing 



Sharon S. Schomo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Scott C. Schroeder 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



Katherine T. Schulten 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Anthony Sclaraffa 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 




Nell |. Scognamlgllo 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Marketing 



Ann M. Scott 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Elizabeth A. Scott 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Karen L. Scott 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Thomas D. Scully 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



SENIORS / 377 




Elizabeth |. Segrave-Daly 

Arts &> Sciences 

AB, English 

French 



Nancy |. Seldel 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 



Nader Sepahpur 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Christopher |. Sergl 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Jan I. Sessler 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Daniel C. Shadbeglan 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Spanish 



Maria M. Shahbazian 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Joseph J. Shamon 

Arts & Sciences 
AB. History 



Susan Q. Shaner 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, English 



Michael P. Shannon 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Molly Shannon 


Lynn E. Shapiro 


Diane M. Shea 


Ann M. Sheehan 


Katherine K. Sheehan 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


School of Nursing 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


AB, Economics 


AB, Speech Communication 


BS, Nursing 


AB, Classical Civilization 


BS, Biology 


Spanish 












Susie Sheehan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Melissa R. Sheerin 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Louis A. Shelzl 

Arts Sv Sciences 
AB, English 



John J. Sheridan 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Julie M. Sheridan 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Theology 



378 / SENIORS 




Margot A. Sheridan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Maura A. Shields 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech) Communication 

Englishi 



Kevin |. Shine 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Matliematics 
Computer Science 



Hazellne L. Shropshire 

School of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 



Joseph F. SIddall 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Various Venders 

They were not mentioned in the Stu- 
dent Guide and no one every really 
planned to visit them, but they were al- 
ways expected to be there. The sales 
booths in McElroy lobby offered an in- 
credible display of jewelry, clothing, 
artwork and gifts. Struggling through the 
lobby between classes, one got a taste of 
what Marakesh would feel like. It always 
seemed like there should be a camel 
somewhere. 

The sales booths were perfect for a 
last-minute gift or a room decoration. 
They were diseistrous for the impulsive 
shopper. Those trinkets never seemed 
that expensive but they sure added up. 

Some of the merchandise was a little 



more ambitious than a scarf or a poster. 
One could find genuine leather luggage, 
hard-knit alpaca sweaters, or artist- 
signed photographs. The quality of the 
items was always surprising and, judging 
by the crowds, they were popular too. 

The merchants were as varied as their 
wares. There were a couple fo "old- 
timers" one could depend on every time. 
There was the man who was cleared out 
of his $ 1 9 Walkmans and leather back- 
gammon sets after the first few hours. The 
annual print sale \Nas a favorite, with its 
sign offering a free print to anyone who 
worked for a few hours. Every Friday, of 
course, there was the guy selling flowers 
at unbelievable prices. 

— B.E.S. 




Paul D. Campanella 




Edward W. Slegel 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Evelyn |ohanna Sieger 

School of Management 
BS, Human Resources 




Monica Sieger 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, French 



SENIORS / 379 



Registration 
Headaches 

Suddenly the music on Mary Lou's AM- 
FM radio blared its morning alarm. 

"Wah . . . ?!"An arm shot out of the pile 
of blankets, shut off the music and dis- 
appeared again. 

"Oh my head," moaned Marylou as she 
set it gently back on the pillows. "I can't 
understand why Beth would set the alarm 
so early on a Tuesday morning. 

She glanced over to see if she had 
woken up, But Beth's bed wiis neatly 
made and there was no evidence of her 
whereabouts. 

"Wow, that was quick. Where did she 
go so fast?" Slowly, memories of the 
night before began to drift into conscious 
form; reason and time began to come 
into focus . . . 

"Oh my God, I have to register!" 

Registration at BC: "A mid-semester 
period filled with feelings of anxiety, anti- 
cipation, joy, frustration and wonder (sort 
of like Christmas). 

And now, back to Maiylou who in rec- 
ord-breaking time has jumped out of 
bed, splashed some cold water on her 
face, pulled her hair back into a tight 
ponytail and put on her most comfortable 
sweatsuit. 

As she ran out of her apartment and 
began to climb the hills towards Gasson 
she remembered that she forgot her reg- 
istration materials. A quick spring back 
and the minor dilemma was taken care of. 

"Okay," thought Marylou, "be logical 
for just one minute. Now, what courses 
should I take?" Finally, she was in Gasson, 
staring at lists and lists of closed courses or 
courses open to specified majors only 
("Wait a minute. I'm a senior, there aren't 
supposed to be any closed courses!") 

"Okay, there are three courses I can 
take and I'll just get an override for this 
course which really shouldn't be any 



problem." Later . . . 

"What do you mean you can't stamp 
my override?!" 

"I'm sorry dear, but you need a dean's 
approval, and he is in a meeting right 
now." 

"But couldn't you just stamp it? I'm a 
senior. I've gone through this for three 
years and this time I swore registration 
would be no problem." 

The secretary, in a rare moment of 
emotion, told Marylou that the dean 
would be leaving his meeting through the 
side door of the building and maybe, she 
could wait for him there and get his signa- 
ture. 

Well, Marylou finally got his signature 
and went to register. However, when she 
got to the line for registration, she found 
out that there was a misprint, and "Art in 
the Baroque Period" wasn't open to "Art 
Majors Only" after all (So Marylou, you 
got the Dean's autograph for nothing but 
fond memories). There's nothing like reg- 
istration to get one in a festive mood. 
— Tania A. Zielinski 





t. 


1 


1 


w 


\ mm 




Donna M. Slems 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 




Thomas P. SIleo 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Policital Science 

Philosophy 




Deborah A. Sillcocks 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 




Lorraine G. Sllva 

School of Education 

AB. Secondary Education 

Mathematics 



Daniel Silverman 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Nancy L. Simmons 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Mark |. SImonelli 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Margaret E. Simpson 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 



380 / SENIORS 




Penny A. SInert 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Cynthia A. Sison 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Patricia S. Sisti 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Antliony |. Sicanipa 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Accounting 



|anet A. Siieiian 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




AUcia D. Siieny 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Paui T. Si(udiarel( 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Marketing 



Yvonne M. Skuncii( 

School of Management 
BS, Organizational Studies 



Douglas ). Sieeper 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Raymond G. Sleiglit 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

BS, Biology 

Mathematics 




Rosemary Siein 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Computer Science 



Nancy |. Small 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Jeffrey P. Smith 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Karen L. Smith 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Kurt C. Smith 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 




Maureen L. Smith 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Nancy ). Smith 

School of Management 
BS, Human Resources 



Peter Smith 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Shannon t. Smith 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Sharon I. Smith 

School of Management 

BS, Organizational Studies 

Marketing 



SENIORS/ 381 




Tara M. Smith 


Timothy M. Smith 


Paul Solano 


Constance A. Soper 


Lauren M. Soranno 


School of Management 


School of Management 


Arts &^ Sciences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


School of Education 


BS, Finance 


BS, Finance 


AB, History 


AB, Mathematics 


AB, Early Childhood 




Marketing 




Economics 


Education 




Barbara M. SossI 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Stephen Sotiropoulos 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Computer Science 



Tammy A. Souza 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
Bs, Biology 
Psychology 



Maria |. Speidel 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Geoffrey D. SplUane 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Michael Sputo 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Elizabeth A. Stamos 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Anthony K. Stankiewicz 

Arts S. Sciences 

AB, Political Science 

Spanish 



Thomas ). Stanton 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



WllUam SUnton 

Evening College 
BS, Business Administration 




Usa M. Stapleton 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Art History 



Maiy E. Staud 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Geophysics 



Georgia Stavropoulos 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Jane E. Stawarky 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Loretta A. Stec 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, English 



382 / SENIORS 




Cheryl A. Stefan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Richard C. StefanaccI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Daniel ). Stelnhafel 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, Philosopliy 

Theology 




A Friendly Festival 

On April 7, in the recreation complex, 
the second annual Festival of Friendship 
welcomed over 200 special-needs- 
children who ranged in age from 6 to 18. 
The children were treated to a day of 
carnival-type activities and musical enter- 
tainment. Close to 400 "friends" for the 
day escorted the 200 children through 
the various games and musical entertain- 
ment. The activities included races, physi- 
cal tests and lots of fun. 

The purpose of the Festiveil of Friendship 
was to unite the special needs and civic 
communities in a day of fun that would 



make both groups aware of the opportu- 
nities available to each other. The simple 
goal of the day was to make one child 
smile; needless to say, the goal was well 
exceeded. 

The idea of a festival for the special 
needs community on campus was initi- 
ated and eventually realized by seniors 
Brian Carroll and Kevin Mulkerin. The 
overwhelming success of Festival of 
Friendships were an indication of the 
eagerness with which the students were 
willing to enrich their awareness and 
understanding of the special needs pop- 
ulation. 

— Julie Appleby 




Joan M. Steppe 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 

Speech Communication 



IMary Ellen Stevenson 

School of Management 

BS, Computer Science 

Finance 



|lll M. Stewart 

Arts 8v Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Human Resources 



Denlse A. Stickle 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Suzanne M. Stleilen 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Human Resources 



SENIORS / 383 




Deborah L. Stillman 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Anne F. Stingle 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

Frencli 



lulie M. Stinneford 

Arts &, Sciences 
AB. English 



Thomas |. Stosur 

Arts &c Sciences 
AB. History 



Gregory M. Strakosch 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB. Political Science 




Melissa A. Strand 

School of Education 

AB, Early Childhood 

Education 




losephlne A. Stresino 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Derek A. Strohschnelder 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Cathryn A. Struzzlero 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB. Economics 



David |. Stuart 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Flashdance! 

The Flashdance experience! 
Moviegoers sat in the darl< and secretly 
tapped along to the beat, indulging in a 
dream where they could dance. The story 
was another Hollywood version of a Cin- 
derella who had to follow her dream. It 
was probably what happened to every 
18-year-old welder who moonlighted at 
a go-go bar and lived in a warehouse. 

After the movie came out we saw how 
many arobics nuts shared the fantasy of 
being a flashdancer. Frizzy hairstyles and 
sweatshirts with the neck in carefully- 
arranged disarray so as to expose a sultry 
shoulder became the fad and fashion for 
the summerwear of '83. "This old thing?" 
girls would say, indicating their attire with 
mock indifference though everyone 
knew they had spent twenty dollars or 
more to have Calvin Klein rip the neck 
out. 

Flashdance was a Paramount picture 
based on the story by Tom Hedley Alex, 
an 18-year-old girl who wanted to be- 
come a ballerina, played by Jennifer Beals, 
was unable to afford formal training. She 
worked as a welder during the day and 
danced in a bar at night. Encouraged by 
her boss-turned-lover, and struck with 
the loss of her old friend, she became 
determined to audition at the Pittsburg 
Ballet Company. Her audition stunned 



the admissions board and she was 
accepted immediately. Then she, her lov- 
er, and her dog who had been given a red 
ribbon for the scene, turned into a still life 
tableau, proving once again that Holly- 
wood loves a happy ending. They would 
have ridden into the sunset but Pittsburgh 
can't always manager a clear day and 
Clint Eastwood was usuing it in another 
movie anyway. And since Flashdance 
didn't call for cheap violence the sunset 
was scratched. 

The theme song "What a Feeling," sung 
by Irene Cara of Fame, fame hit the top of 
the charts along with "Manhunt" in the 
early summer of '83. They were replaced 
with the aerobics favorite "Maniac" when 
the D]s discovered the album's flipside 
towards the end of the summer. The 
movie became famous for inspiring a 
Flashdance fad. The craze extended itself 
from impressionable high school girls to 
the public at large and soon in the more 
chic discos one could be knocked over by 
an amateur dancing her (or his) heart out. 
A strenuous and amazing form of street 
dancing known as "Breaking" which de- 
veloped in New York City also became 
popular. A breaker can walk backwards 
while seeming to go forwards and twist 
himself into an array of pretzel-like 
shapes. 

— T.H. McMorran 




384 / SENIORS 




Carole Stuchbury 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Catherine L. Sulesky 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Catherine Sullivan 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Jerome H. Sullivan 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



|ohn A. Sullivan 

Arts &> Sciences 
AB, English 




Kathle A. Sullivan 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Lisa A. Sullivan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Michael F. Sullivan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Michael ). Sullivan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Patricia Sullivan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 





Thomas H. Sullivan 

Arts &^ Sciences 

AB, History 
Political Science 



Lisa M. Sumpter 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Timothy R. Sullivan 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 
Marl<eting 




Thomas R. Suozzi 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



SENIORS / 385 




Pamela E. Surette 

School of Education 
AB. Human Development 



Gina M. Surrlchio 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 



Robert Sutherby 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Joann Suzemore 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Michael W. Sweeney 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Nursing News 

In our senior year, it was iiard to believe 
we were actually completing our very last 
nursing clinical rotation. The feeling was 
wonderful, and it was definitely well- 
celebrated. The joys and tears we shared 
with each other were many and the mem- 
ories were endless. 

Freshman year it was Anatomy and Phys- 
iology when, to our amazement, many of 
our test scores plunged to the single digits. 
We were introduced to the people with 
which we would spend the next four years 
and we stuck together for support and 
courage to continue. 

We will never forget our sophomore 
year capping ceremony. Or the Capping 
dinner dance we had with our parents and 
our much sough-after dates (after all, we 
did attend 95% female classes!) 

The books seemed to get more numer- 
ous, and thicker and heavier as the years 
went by. We were notoriously identified by 
our huge books and frequent trips to 
Gushing library. 

Who could forget our junior — and 
senior-year clinical days? Clinical days? 
Certainly our roommates will not forget 
our 5:30 AM alarms and our groping 
through the darkness on the way to the 
shower, or our late nights at the kitchen 
table preparing care plans. 

We will all remember our patients who 
often had traumatic, acute or chronic diffi- 
culties that gave us a broad spectrum of 
learning situations. Then there was 
memorizing a patient's long list of drugs — 
what they did, how they did it and what the 
side effects were. We couldn't forget our 
instructors, who we often thought ex- 
pected too much, but who helped us to 
reach those expectations. 

The experiences were many — being 
involved in the birth of a couple's first baby, 
receiving a smile from a frightened, hospi- 
talized child, or experiencing the pains 
and sadness at the death of a patient. 

We were thankful to have trained at 



Mass. General Children's Hospital and 
McLean Hospital, among others, and to 
have professors and instructors with highly 
accredited degrees and positions. Most of 
all we are thankful for the caring rela- 
tionships that grew between our class 
membes. We will miss each other greatly 
after graduation. 

— Kathy Bowker 




George Moustakas 




Gregory R. Swenson 

School of Management 

BS. Accounting 

Marketing 




Doreen L. Sylvester 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Elizabeth A. Tabrlsky 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



386 / SENIORS 




Lesly Talbot 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

Political Science 



Sun W. Tanri 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Amelia Tamburrini 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Mamiko Tanefusa 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 



Vincent |. Tangredi, III 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




Keni A. Tarmey 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, English 
Classical Studies 



Lisa Tata 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Rosemary H. Tekeyan 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



John ). Tennant 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Carios A. Teran 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Scott A. Tessler 

School of Management 

BS, Accounting 

Finance 



Pamela G. Theodore 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Mathematics 

Economics 



Colette M. Theriault 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Barry E. Thomas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Physics 



David |. Thomas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Denise A. Thomas 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, English 
Political Science 



Brenda M. Thompson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



lacqueline H. Thompson 

School of Nursing 
BS. Nursing 



Paul E. Thompson 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 
Economics 



Tracy N. Thompson 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



SENIORS / 387 




|ulle A. Thome 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



Raymond I. Tlemey 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 
Geophysics 



Edward F. Timmerman 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



Sarit Tiomkin 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Susan M. Tirrell 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Kelly L. Todd 


Linda M. Todd 


Colleen E. Tolan 


William |. Tomon 


Patricia E. Tonra 


Arts &. Scicences 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


School of Management 


School of Management 


School of Nursing 


AB, English 


AB, Speech Communication 
Computer Science 


BS, Computer Science 
Finance 


BS, Accounting 


BS, Nursing 




Laura |. Toole 


lames |. Toomey 


Anthony F. Torre 


Maria L. Torres 


Michael J. ToitolanI 


Arts 8^ Sciences 


Arts &^ Sciences 


School of Management 


School of Management 


Arts &. Sciences 


AB, Mathematics 


AB, History 


BS, Accounting 


BS, Marketing 


AB, Philosophy 


Computer Science 








Marketing 




Ann L. Tosone 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



John L. Totino 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Joanne F. Tower 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Joseph F. Tower 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



mi 

Elizabeth A. Tracey 

School of Management 
Bs, Computer Science 



388 / SENIORS 




Nicholas |. Trakas 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 



John F. Travels 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



loseph W. Travers 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Ralph |. Tricomi 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Karen T. Tripodes 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Sociology 




Loretta TrolanI 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Engllsli 
Philosophy 




Vincent P. Trovinl 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Philosophy 




Suzanne M. Troy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Taking A Break 

Thanksgiving came at a most inoppor- 
tune time. I had just gotten Cathy Coed to 
agree to go to the 'Bama game when my 
parents called to tell me we were leaving 
for Maine on the 24th. 1 like Maine as 
much as the next moose hunter. 1 don't 
particularly mind tall thin farmers with 
crew cuts and bad teeth who say "1 
'member back in '45 — that's 1 845 son- 
ny, when the crops gave out." But com- 
pare to a weekend date with Cathy Coed 
it was just not enough. The 24th found 
me on highway 101 heading north to- 
wards out ancestral home. For those of 
you 2nd and 3rd generation Irish I'm talk- 
ing about a Mayflowerian ancestry, not 
some split-level house in Brooklyn. My 
great great . . . grandfather Zacharia 
Heron was the first man in the new world 
to be imprisoned. He was put into 
thumbscrews for snoring in church. Up at 
the farm we still have the screws and the 
thumbs. They have a place of honor on 
the hearth. 1 suffered through the 
weekend somehow. Of course I had to sit 
at the children's table again even though I 



am 22. After dinner we crammed into the 
living room for a game of Charades. The 
thing that galled me the most was that 
while I was playing harmless games with 
my tender relatives, my no good, two- 
timing roomate was tendering relations 
to Cathy Coed at the 'Bama game. 

Thanksgiving was over and Christmas 
was fast approaching when my roomy 
got a call from his parents. They were to 
go to Vale Colorado for a two week ski 
trip. 1 resigned myself to the usual Christ- 
mas dinner at Aunt Louise's who is stone 
deaf but won't admit it. She shouts at the 
top of her lungs. "Have another cookie 
boy!" But luckily we had a change in 
plans. My Mother won the church raffle of 
two tickets to the Shady Lane Resort in 
Barbados, "1 suppose you'll want to take 
Dad along? 1 asked plaintively. She re- 
plied. 'Yes," and asked if 1 would mind 
watching over the little ones during my 
break. For three weeks 1 cooked, did laun- 
dry, vacuumed, and cleaned. Some vaca- 
tion. 

Vacationing can be "just peachy." 
— B.R. Heron 




George Moustakas 



SENIORS / 389 




Thomas |. Trullinger 

School of Education 
AB, Human Development 




Sotirios Tslmlkas 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 




Dante Tuccero, Jr. 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 











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Woolen Wonders 

Green ones, blue ones, fuzzy ones, new 
ones! Sweaters, sweaters, sweaters 
everywhere you looked. Nearly every 
collegiate had at leeist a closet full of them 
and the co-eds on campus were certainly 
no exception to this rule. It was natural to 
expect that being in Boston one would 
need to have a fair amount of sweaters 
but it seemed that the proportions 



Paul D. Campanella 



alloted to some were far more than could 
ever be deemed necessary. 

The science of sweatering was by no 
means an easy major. There were a num- 
ber of categories to be considered. Ev- 
erything from the color, to the seeison, to 
the occasion had to be taken into serious 
consideration. The true-die-hard sweat- 
er-wearer on campus presented an in- 
teresting case study to say the least. 
— Tank Fredericics 




Stephen M. Tumolo 

School of Management 
BS, Economics 



|ohn V. Turchetta 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 
Economics 



Carol |. Turner 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Michael |. Twohig 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 
Accounting 



Paula |. Twombly 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



390 / SENIORS 




Donna L. Uclferro 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



tiena T. Uglietto 


Richard Uisini 


Anne M. Vaccaro 


Renee M. Vachon 


Arts 8v Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


BS, Computer Science 


BS, Chemistry 


AB, Political Science 


AB. Economics 




mkmk 



Reza Vahabzadeh 


Lisa A. Valenti 


Barbara Ann E. Vaiio 


Peter C. Van Beaver 


Robert B. Vanasse 


School of Management 


Arts 8. Sciences 


School of Education 


Arts &. Sciences 


School of Management 


BS, Accounting 


AB, Political Science 


AB, Early Childhood 


AB, Mathematics 


BS, Computer Science 


Finance 




Education 








Marie C. Vaughan 


Annette M. Vautrain 


Thomas D. Veale 


Andrew J. Vecchio 


Marc |. Veiiieux 


School of Nursing 


Arts 8. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts 8v Sciences 


BS, Nursing 


AB, English 


AB, Economics 


AB, Biochemistry 


AB, History 




loanne Veioudos 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Mawk N. Vena 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Jaqueiin M. Veraart 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



lanis M. Verrilii 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



NancI L. Vicedomini 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



SENIORS/ 39) 








John A. Vicidomino 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robert F. Viola 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Speecli Communication 



Robert S. Vfssers 

School of Management 
BS, Marl<eting 



Henry F. Vitale 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 

Accounting 



|ohn R. Vitale 

School of Management 

BS, Marketing 

Economics 




Michael |. Vitale 


MaryLoulse VHelll 


Esther C. VM 


Dean M. Vogel 


Lydia |. Voles 


Arts &. Sciences 


Arts 8. Sciences 


School of Education 


School of Management 


School of Education 


BS, Biology 


AB, Political Science 
Spanish 


AB, Human Development 


BS, Finance 


AB, Elementary Education 




Edward A. Von Nessen 

School of Management 
AB, General Management 



Matthew |. Vossler 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, History 



William Vranos 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Catherine A. Wadsworth 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Tracy I. Waienty 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




lames E. Wailier, III 

School of Management 

BS, Economics 

Marketing 



Gregory T. Wallace 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kathleen M. Walsh 

School of Management 



Uurie A. Walsh 

School of Education 



BS, Organizational Studies AB, Elementary Education 



Mary M. Walsh 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



392 / SENIORS 




"Doing It Nicely" 

In the fall of everyyear, something hap- 
pens on campus. Men walk around in 
various states of formal wear — shorts 
with suitcoat and tie or suit minus the tie 
and jacket (taken off after "the event" for 
comfort during classes). Women appear 
looking like Vogue covergirls, dressed to 
the hilt or wearing dressy blouses with 
their everyday Levi's. Suddenly mirrors 
everywhere reflect primping seniors, 



Paul D. Campanella 



trying to get their hair and makeup "just 
right." Its' senior portrait time, when lines 
stretch all the way from McElroy 1 03 past 
the WZBC station, when seniors (and 
yearbook editors alike) miss class to "get 
shot," when rain brings disaster, depres- 
sion, and soggy curls. Everyone wants to 
look "just right" — after all, if you were 
going to be staring from a place of honor 
over the mantle piece for eternity 
wouldn't you want to look your best? 

— K.R. 




Maureen E. Walsh 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Political Science 




Michael G. Walsh 

Arts S^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 




Richard |. Walsh 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 




Susan Walsh 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 



Susan A. Walsh 

Arts 8> Sciences 
AB, English 



Stephen C. Walter 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Nancy M. Walters 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



John D. Ward 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 

Human Resources 



SENIORS / 393 




Barbara Warner 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, English 



Brian F. Warren 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Mary E. Warsavage 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB. Mathematics 




Jamie D. Washburn 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Mary E. Wasnewsky 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Mathematics 



Mark S. Waterhouse 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 




Nancy E. Waters 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Elizabeth A. Watts 

School of Management 
BS, Finance 



Micheie Weber 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 




Joanne K. Webster 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Computer Science 



Mark J. Webster 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Economics 



Ann W. Weiler 

Arts S^ Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Biology 




394 / SENIORS 




A Student's Best 
Friend 

The Eagle was not the only mascot on 
the campus in recentyears. Sure, the vigi- 
lant gold eagle atop the pedestal outside 
Gasson Hall embodied the vaunted 
ideals which ran through BC life: Pride, 
Grace, Courage, Power. 

While the Eagle represented heroic 
guidelines for students, the local pets 
provided companionship on a day to day 
basis. Real, live eagels were hard to come 
by, so students had to look elsewhere for 
pets. The choices were narrowed quickly. 

First, all types of pets that were not 
independently clean were crossed off the 
list. Next, considerations of durability 
came to the forefront (no goldfish could 
survive a mod party). Last, and least con- 
sidered, was the problem of hiding the pet 
from the RA. But this factor soon grew in 
importance. It might have been cute to 
hid that puppy in the New Dorm closet in 
the beginning of the semester. But by the 
time mid-terms rolled around, even the 
common room wcis not big enough for 
— what was it? A Saint Bernard? Perfect. 

So most of the pets were roamers. 
Some had owners, but many didn't know 
it. Who could forget that black and white 
beast that looked like the result of a prac- 
tical joke from the Genetics lab? Then 
there were all of the frisbee catchers in 
the dustbowl. And the triplets; Buddy, 
Jake and Lance. 

Yet, the original, infamous mascot was 
Lois, the beagle. Freshmen were able to 
recognize Lois across the campus before 
they could even pronounce "McElroy." 
There was pride in Lois too: A grace in her 
limp (the result of an accident in her 
puppyhood). A power in her presever- 
ance (she could outlast any Ressie party). 
A courage in her every action (right down 
to eating the food in the Rat). 

But Lois was old. Some say even older 
than the Jesuits. Sadly, Lois went to that 
great dog house in the sky during the 
second semester of the 1 982 year. Stu- 
dents across campus mourned their loss 
at Lois' commemorative mass. But spirits 
were lifted when Snickers, the golden re- 
triever, bounded onto campus. This year 
Snickers graduated Magna Cum Laude 
with a BA in Communciations. Her red 
scarf has been hung up next to Lois' red 
barrel. 

— Stephen J. Fallon 



Leslejgh Lome Ganz 



SENIORS / 395 




Lawrence P. Wein 

Arts t. Sciences 
AB. Economics 



Vincent |. Weiner 

Scfiool of Management 
BS. Marl<eting 



Edward G. Weiss 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Kenneth R. Weiss 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Lawrence E. Weissbach 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Physics 



The BUrian 

The staff of Sub Turri tried to live and 
breathe the school's motto "Ever to Ex- 
ceil." In fact, so adept was the staff at the 
job they did, that some standard of excel- 
lence was needed to which they could 
compare themselves. After all, BC only 
had one yearbook. So as the first deadline 
counted down and the frantic activity of 
the staff speeded up, the "Subturrians" 
created the BUrian Staff. Supposedly the 
BUrian stands for the name of the BU 
yearbook because none of the twenty- 
two people from BU that we asked could 
name their yearbook. 

Members had to be fluent in the Burian 



Vocabulary which included key expres- 
sions such as: "You bet!", "That will do it 
nicely!", "About two weeks," "Sheet- 
Loads," "Apparatus," and "Peiraphemalia." 
Those who managed to survive the year- 
long ordeal were not forgotten at year's 
end. After the last deadline the executive 
board of the BUrian sponsored an all ex- 
pense-paid trip to Barbados. There the 
members were able to combine both re- 
laxation and sun-related activities along 
with shooting and writing for the Barba- 
dos section of the BUrian. We took along 
our Apple Ills and Nikons for on-the-spot 
production. 

— BUrain Staff 




Burian File Photo 




Monica A. Welch 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Kathleen M. Wellehan 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Studio Art 




Mary-Beth Wenger 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



396 / SENIORS 




Cretchen C. Werner 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Anke K. Wessels 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

French 



limmy West 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



Donna IM. Westberg 

Arts S~ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Susan Westover 

Arts S. Sciences 
AB, Psychology 




lane M. Wetterllng 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Maureen A. Wheeler 

Arts 8. Sciences 

BS, Biology 

Romance Languages 



David M. Whelan 

School of Management 
BS, Accounting 



Katherine Whelan 

Evening College 
BS, Management 



Karen t. White 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Kevin R. White 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Economics 

English 



Linda Whitney 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 



Jane M. Wickers 

Arts S^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Nancy R. Wilkins 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Mathematics 

Philosophy 



Beth A. Williams 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 




David E. WllUams 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Geology 
Geophysics 



David W. Williams 

Arts 8. Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Uura A. Williams 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, History 



Sandra M. Williams 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Elizabeth K. Willoughby 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Management 



SENIORS / 397 




Usa ). Wilson 

School of Management 
BS, Marketing 



Robin M. Wiison 

School of Management 

BS. Marketing 
Organizational Studies 



David P. Winge 

Arts & Sciences 
AB, Philosophy 



Susan M. Winltel 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



luiie M. WoJtl(owsld 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




lotin T. Woiali 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Jeffrey C. Wolfe 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Deborati A. Wong 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Debra S. Wong 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



Jenny K. Wong 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Joseph Yi Wong 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. History 



Joyce Wong 

School of Management 
BS. Accounting 



i^fung A. Wong 

Artis &^ Sciences 
AB. Psychology 



iVIiciiaei Wong 

School of Management 
BS. Finance 



Susie Wong 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Mark S. Wood 

Arts &. Sciences 
BS. Biology 
Philosophy 



Sandra J. Wooding 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS. Geology 
Geophysics 



Maureen P. Woods 

School of Management 
BS. Marketing 



Keith Woung, Jr. 

Arts 8> Sciences 
BS. Chemistry 



IMichael T. Wright 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB. Theology 



398 / SENIORS 




Patricia A. Wulftange 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Economics 



Laura M. Yacovone 

Arts &^ Sciences 
AB, Psychology 



|ohn P. Yasuda 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, Speech Communication 



Lydia IVl. Yee 

Arts &^ Sciences 
BS, Biology 



Mee-Young Yim 

School of Management 
BS, Computer Science 




Anne K. Young 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 




Carolyn M. Young 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 




Robert L. Youngberg 

Arts 8. Sciences 

AB, Psychology 

Sociology 



Talking Vendor 
Speaks 

The final semester on campus began £is 
normal as the last seven had for the class of 
1 984. There Wcis but one small change on 
campus that no one even seemed to 
notice. Students bustled about running to 
the book co-op, picking up financial clear- 
ance cards and dropping or adding a class 
every chance they got. 

It seemed that nothing had changed on 
campus until someone put a quarter into 
the Coke Machine in McElroy Lobby. "Hel- 
lo, 1 am a talking vending machine" the 
machine pronounced loud and clearly. 
Everyone in the lobby turned to see what 
was going on. The girl who had put the 
quarter in the machine found herself grow- 
ing redder and redder as the glare of the 
spectators intensified. Since she had been 
having a craving for something sweet all 
day long, she had been planning to pur- 
chase a Coke. But considering that she was 
rather chubby for her height and with all 
these people staring at her she now found 
herself compelled to get a Tab. 

The incessant machine continued to rat- 
tle on cis she placed the remainder of the 
now sixty cents it cost to acquire a can of 
"tonic" (as those true natives of Mas- 
sachusettes would say). It was dispensing 
a rather tiny version of the already obnox- 
iously overplayed version of the Coca-cola 
jingle "Coke is it! " The computerized music 
continued to pour out as a crowd gathered 
around the blushing blimp. 

"Please make your selection," requested 
the machine when the full sixty cents had 
been deposited. "Ooo ... ", the crowd 
nodded in amazement. Never before had 
anything of this sort been seen in McElroy 
lobby. No version of the Heights had ever 
bestowed such literary prowess upon the 



students that had convened here for de- 
cades. Now glowing in the darkest crim- 
son possible the co-ed recevied her Tab 
and broke through the crowd. As she 
walked away from the talking vendor it 
called after her, "Thank You for using the 
talking Vendor from Coca-cola and Com- 
pany." 

The repurcussions of the machine were 
felt far and wide. It appeared as though 
automation had finally seeped into every 
comer of American life, it had not seemed 
possible. Orwell's predictions had begun 
to be fulfilled; 1 984 was upon us and the 
talking vendor was only the beginning. 
— Geri Murphy 




SENIORS / 399 




400 / SENIORS 




Paul D. Campanella 



WHAT WILL YOU BE 

DOING MAY 2 1 , 

1994? 



After May 21,1 984, long all-nighters, lonely hours in Bapst Library, 
intellectually (and unintellectually) stimulating cl^lsses, writer's cramp, 
"blue-book dread," "the final fidgets" and endless research papers 
will come to an end. Seniors will be traveling to various locales and 
fulfilling a myriad of destinies. Thinking about the future raises the 
inevitable questions: Will I be a success? Will my dreams come true? 
Ten years down the road, what will I be doing? 




Cynthia M. Zadkovlch 

Arts 8v Sciences 
AB, English 



Some responses: 

1 ) "Speaking as the President of Boston 
College at Commencement." 2) "Shark- 
hunting off to the Ivory coast." 3) "Being 
installed as the second female Supreme 
Court Justice." 4) "Playing cowboy with 
Ronnie (Reagan)." 5) "Editing Time 
magazine." 6) "Teaching the virtues of 
Hemingway and Thoreau to sixth- 
graders." 7) "Attending a board meeting 
for exclusive IBM executives." 8) "Track- 
ing down icons in Siberian USSR" 

— KR 




Elizabeth F. Zima 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB, English 



Mary |. Zmijewsid 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



Tracy A. Zorpette 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB, Political Science 





Caroie R. Zubicid 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS, Chemistry 



lames J. Zuhuslcy 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS, Computer Science 



Kathleen F. Zurio 

School of Nursing 
BS, Nursing 



SENIORS/ 401 



Benefactors 



I 



J\y\ 1^1 V>l V^ I v-/ 1 O r<3re\ve neither 

+w^ UniversiW' ^® ®H;Trr\on costs. 

or ond Mrs. Juan ^^ 

t^IondH^vBrenerBrennon 

^'*feDov^^§'S^no>r. 
0'- """^H WK Joseph G- C™|^o\m 

Ftances and cnoi pavis. tsQ. 

^■andM^SS-^*^^*'''' 
M|r and MR. ]!^°ISj Fotev 



40Z / Patrons 



^^' ^^^ Mrs Matthew A. ^u> 
1 ^^'.^^rt B Holloran '56 

Mr.ondMrs. IdF.Hines 

Mr. and Mr^ Jr. 1 

Joseph f'^^2\aah\ 

Mt. and Mre. eaudencio = uu 

ToiheBest.iv L^ — 

I MoroopB-H — — 



Patrons / 403 



ploria 



¥r- and mS- ^.?lte'- Rossi 



'™' and Mr, ,'y"^ Rossi 
*« onj'^sfelV. Shea 



P- and Mr; Tr 'V.Sn/ne 
and Mrs. .V^;/ '^r'^^po 



Dr, 
Dr. 



yi'- and Mr<; uk 'RPO'co 
t^r. and Mrs n ^I^! ^^a'<as 



If f 
Mr. 



;For,^-vfex^- 



Mr. and Mrs. John n 

^'; *d, Mrs. Cj^^Py^re 



and 



-" • •-" lo Mrs n ^^vaiiere 
m ^''■' and Mr. D ^^'^©s Duke 

t^f' and MrP?- ^*"te teSoe, /f 
\-^ Mrs. ^.^Sl?4^«^; 



'©2 and 



'■ ''*^'* H. Wison, Sr. 



404 / Patrons 



PATRONS 

Mr, and Mrs. William J. Apone 
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred F, Arcieri 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Arouth 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Arr^oni 
Dr. and Mrs. Iraj Assefi 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Ayr 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Ayres 
o.C. Baldino 
Gertrude Bales, M.D 
Mr, and Mrs. John E. Baney 
Luigi F. Barassi 

Dr. and Mrs. Exequiel F. Barrero 
Mr. and Mrs. John P. BarRT 
Mr, and Mrs. Richard J. Barth 
Mr^'^^i ??'^ Barbara Bascetta 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Bator 
^^Jcira and Richard Beafuce 
Andrew Beke, M D 

M^^''''^'^ ?!?^ '^'^'^^''^ Bellerose 
Mr, and Mrs. William A. Benson 
Mr. and Mrs, Edgar Bent 
Mr. and Mrs. Bennie R. Berardi 
Norman and Joyce Beretta 
George L, Bero 

Fred and Hirol<o Bilewski 

Louis V, Blanchet 

Mr, and Mrs^ John P. Blessington 

Andrew and Shirley Boisvert 

Cy Baoff^'"' ^"""^'^^ ^' ^°^bara 

Elsa C. Londono de Botero 

Tarigio A. Botte 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Peter Bouchard 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Bowker 

Mr, and Mrs. Stephen J. Brady 

Mr, and Mrs. Paul A, Breen ^ 

Michael J. Breslin, Jr. 

Harry L. Bricker, Jr., Esa 

Dr. arid Mrs. Harry C. Briggs 

Isabel and Don Brown 

Paul and Jane Broughton 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burghardt 

James N. Buttrick 

The Byman Family 

Mr' °'^5 Kl""^' i^^^^ B' Cahalane 
M ■ """"^ ^/'' '^°'^®rt D. Calderone 
Mr. and Mrs. James Callahan 

Mr "^""i ^P- ^^^"^ E' Callahan 
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Callahan, Jr 
l^j'ce and Paul Campanella 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Campbell 
Mr. and Mrs. Silvio Carelii 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Carpenter, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Michael F. Carter 
Mr. and Mrs, Thomas J. Carter 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Carter Jr 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carton ' 



Patrons / 405 



406 / Patvons 



John C. Cpsey catdano 

Mr. and Mrs. ^a^'^,d^G Chabot 
^/ir. and Mrs. Donara^ bot 
M^'^'^^^/rt'FuaeneChanis ,, 

Janet Coflm ^ _w l. Colby 
Wiiriam A and Nanc^ l 

{^;S'dW;i/r?*oidTco);=o,an 

Mrs. Margaret E^C^rena ^^ ^^ 

Knd Mrs. John C%^ 
Mr, and Mrs. JX^^cumrr^ings 

•jm a" d Mor/ Doyle 
Kran'dMrl:S"rftDriscdl 

D' °"?S" rme^l'DurKin 
Mr. and Mrs. James l. u 

M'- °"d Mrs. Lowrence^^t 

Oon«Sne.a«on 
Dorr^inic a^^d Catherine 

rorffi.WeS"J"fonning 
Phillip W.Fajrner 
Robert and Patt«Dia Feeley 
Kl'rs^EdwafdKe^ln Ferguson 



Mr and Mrs, Joseph Ferreira 
Dr. Arnold D. Ficscone 

g?.^o^d^&I'«osA.F.*ertv 

Tim and Joan Flaherty 
M> and Mrs. Edward Flynn 

KronS:jrs:a^rdW- 

M;:rdl^;i:wSrD.g^er 

Dr. and Mrs. Samue^ R. |^^f ^g^sr. and Farr^iiy 

S;'S^dMti:re^nS|-^^ 

DrandMrs.S^Gengag 

Mr. and Mrs. Aaron L GersTen 
Mr. and Mrs. James F.Gbbons 

Mr. and Mrs. Robe^j.. Gibney 
Mr and Mrs. Richard N. GUI 
^ar^So and Gloria Gionta^ 
Mr nnd Mrs. Alfred J. Oiusto 

Mr and Mrs. Kendall Griffith 

Vivian Elena Gutierrez . 

yi:' HpJen M Gutowski 
KdMrs^ Robert N.Haidinger 

Tom Snd Del Hannigan 

Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Jj^Hatem 

Mr and Mrs. John G. Hauck 
rSndMrs'fs?ephenH.ayes,M.D. 
Mr and Mrs. Maxwell Heiman 
Mr Snd Mrs. Bruce Helmes 

'neien M. Hetherington 
M. James and Sal y Higgins 
Don and Eileen Hill 
John M. Hogan 

l^f^dX Arthur J. Huetteman 
K^; Snd Mrs. Jack Hu^es^ 

Dominic lerardi 
Julia A. Inguanti 



Patrons / 407 



ivs / J'atrons 



Clement and Elizabeth Izzi 
Dr. and Mrs. Ctiarles JanHn 
Mr. and Mrs. WiSSm J Jardin 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J JqS 

Mr. and Mrs. John E Kearnpv 

Norman E, King 

Dr. and Mrs. John A. Kline 

Mr, and Mrs, Richard F Krai 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kusnter^ 

Mr, and Mrs, Henri R LeBlann 
Mr, and Mrs PPt^^r i i ^, u 

Mr. and Mrs. James R. Mahoney 



pf and mTlo'!?.'^*" L. Mohoney 
^a* C, MannS®' ^- 'baloney. / 

Frank McArd/e 

Or o,S'^^S^!^°"^« F. Megan 

Mr. and Mrs. Ren?? u'^®'°"»" 
Mr. and Mre u„ '^' Menzel 
Mr. and M^' d^S!^J^- Miller 

Edmond A. Meal ir '^"'P'^V 

,?d^^J;f-?gX"eldhardt 
EdWdrd Newr^Sn^^""^' ''^■ 

.te^an2°v5??'f'^"nan 
Mr and Mrs^E&r'o^ OWen 

Mr, and Mrs Aihlin- n A^ '^®efe 

fS£S?-er 
,'^r. and Ms /vS? F' O'^derdonk 

fc'S<o^Pe%"n^o--'-- 
Mr. and Mrt d5®'^° 6- Perez 
Mr.and;^^:fepW^Pete?on 
Dr and Mr<; <^L1„ Pneton 
Mr.andM^-a°;PpeV.P(card 

ptnrc^t^*p&° 

^^' «d Mrs. Edwin C. Por^eroy 



Patrons / 409 



-'» !0 / Patrons 



Mr. and Mrs. '^^y'^J Quipiivan 
Dr. and Mrs. Jo^^rider Rabasco 

Mr and Mrs. Edward P. Wice 

K/ir nnd Mrs. John t. l^oiTeb 
MrSndMrs,JohnP.RooneY 
K^ , and Mrs. Tomas Rosado 
Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth J. Rose 

Mr and Mrs. Joseph J. Silva 
Diana M. Simmons 

M,. Snd Mrs. William Smiy 



Thomas W, Sullivan ^^^.^ 

Mr ond Mrs. Joseph A^Suozz 

M'- and M's, Franc s c j,. 

Mr and Mrs. J.l. lejeuu 

VJhn end pot Thornton ^^^^^^^„ 

Mr, and Mrs. Kooen 

??'=^:^d Mrs tSnce J. Toole 

l^;S"n^Kl'.l:refhW.T,avers,Sr. 

RnlDh J. Tricomi- Sr. 
ifeM«SrA,T..ev 

ron"d»e'nVNoohon 

^^'■'a«.'woltera^-^^°" 
Mrs, Eleanor M^Veai^i^or^ino 

Dr. and Mrs^ Hearo 
Connie and Henp/v 
Mrs. Anthony P. v item 
David W wash 

M^' a^^ ^;'- WnSer P Wasnewsky 
Mr. and Mrs. falter jV 

A^ ^^"^J^sJeSn J Webster 

^'' °^H Mr. A J Werner, Jr. 

tVir. and Mrs. ^•^•r y^etterling 

Mr. and Mrs. ^onK vv (^^ 

Mr, and Mrs. J_ ^^ayne ^,(,,^^^3, jr, 

^^•^"h^p'^andFra^^^^^^^ 
M-aS^dKl^tSf^W^-Q 

Lillian Zima 



Patrons / 4 1 1 



Congratulations and Best Wishes 

to the Class of 1984 

from 



The Boston College Bookstore 




""t^■.; 



( l<^t>n<H)nPultou|-Th«S[)'DAdmglmpact 




k)^il-iF% :imiW."i 






412 



CROCKERGRAPHK 

HAS MORE THAN 28 FLAVORS. 



of type. 



Crockergraphics utilizes the latest 
in typesetting, computer and tele- 
communications technology to bring 
a high-degree of automation to the 
typesetting process. 

In addition to providing complete 
Graphic Arts Preparation Services in 
Typesetting, Paste-up and Camera, 
Crockergraphics can provide other 
computer-related services such as 
List Maintenance, Automated Letter 
and Envelope Typing, Computerized 
Labels and Label Affixing. 

We're in Needham 
444-7020 

Think of us for RESUMES 



' ^^i<^', 



'■±^''' 



The 

Cross and Crown 

Senior Honor Society 

of the 

College 

of 

Arts and Sciences 



y V 



The Honors Program 

of 

The College of Arts and Sciences 



extends its heartiest 

Congratulations and Godspeed 

to the 

Class of 1984 



413 



^ r 



The Staff of Sub 
Turri 



the Class of 



r 




Compliments 
of the 



BOSTON COLLEGE 

ATHLETIC 

ASSOCIATION 




THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI 

ASSOCIATION 

WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1984 

TO THE ALUMNI FAMILY 

Services and programs for alumni 
include: Football Events, Reunions, 
Address Updates, Coordinating Class 
Notes information. Travel Programs, 
Continuing Education and more. 

The Alumni Association is your link to the 
University. 

Boston College Alumni Association 

Alumni Hall 

74 Commonwealth Avenue 

Chestnut Hill, MA 02167 

617-552-4700 



414 



Congratulations and the Best 
of Luck to the Class of 1984 




THE UNDERGRADUATE GOVERNMENT OF BOSTON COLLEGE 



V. 



415 



■^ 



Congratulations 

Class of 1984! 

from 

The ^^RAT" 




416 



^ r 



Lake Street 
Drug Store 

James Hagan, B.S.R.Ph. 

17 Commonwealth Ave. 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

527-4603 

Now Serving BC's 
Health Care Needs 

Personal 

Professional 

Services 



r 



The Deans, Faculty 

and Staff, of the 
School of Education 

Salute the 
Class of 1984 



J V 



Congratulations ta the Class of 1984 
From 

Carol Hurd Green, Associate Dean 

Marie McHugh, Associate Dean 

Henry McMahon, Associate Dean 

William B. Neenan, S.J., Dean 

The College of Arts and Sciences 



417 



Congratulations 

and Best Wishes to 

the Class of 1984 




Deans and Faculty 
of the School of Nursing 



To the members of 

the Student Program 

in Admissions, 

"Thanks for all 

your help" 



From the entire 

Admissions staff and class 

of 1988! 



J V 



(.i. 



Best Wishes to the 

Future and 

Thanks for the 

Memories 

Reverend Edward J. 

Hanrahan, S.J. 

Dean of Students 

I pardon all things to the 
spirit of liberty." 




418 



The Bellarmine Law 

Academy Extends 

Congratulations to 

the Class of 

1984 





In Memory 

of 

Raleigh A. Hunter, Jr. 

The members of the staff of Sub Turrl for the past decade owe a 
great deal of their success to the fine quality of Hunter Publishing 

Co. That quality Wcis the direct result of the dedication and talents of 
Raleigh A. Hunter Jr., the President and Chairman of the Board at 
Hunter Publishing Co.. Hunter always portrayed the highest interest in 
the endeavors undertalien by the schools that contracted Hunter to 
publish their yearbooks. The seminars and trips to the Hunter's plant 
in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, provided our staff with the knowl- 
edge to continually improve the quality of Sub Turrl. According to 
legend Mr. Hunter even lent a station wagon to a past Editor-in-Chief 
(unfortunately the said editor totaled the automobile). Despite this 
Mr. Hunter continued to offer his advise and show genuine interest in 
the needs of the Sub Turri staff for the production of the book. 
Many of the Alumni would never have received their yearbooks 
nor would you be holding this one right now if it had not been for 
the special consideration bestowed upon Sub Turri by Mr. Hunter 
through extensions, special deadlines and countless other favors. In 
memory of Mr. Hunter and his dedication to the alumnae of Boston 
College, the staff of Sub Turrl asks that he be remembered through 
donations to Crossnore School, Crossnore, NC. It is the least that can 
be done in memory of a man that has done so much for Boston 
College. In addition we say thanks Raleigh for all of your support and 
advice. 



419 



.^<m 



Y^^^-N^ 



u^^t^li^r*^,^! 



V^-f; 



t-t 



tdr. 



m 






W^ 



Kathy Greenlilf — Boston Editor 



^ 



ntin Gnazzo — Activities 



k 



"■N^ 



George Moustakas|k- Darl<room Manager 



h '^' Mm 9m 

P Paul 0|,mpanella -•- Photogi; 




Aileen Heller — Academics Editor 



"An Individual Design ..." not exactly the 
theme George Orwell had in mind when he 
published his futuristic novel 1984, Well, 
1 984 commenced, and contrary to OnA^ell's 
predictions, individualism, creativity and 
amusement were still American — and Sub 
Turri — virtues. "Big Brother" wasn't even 
watching, either over the country's welfare or 
the staftin McElroy 1 03. 

Hour upon hour, through five delirious 
deadlines, between trips to MDQ's, after run- 
ning to Boris Color Labs and Sub Tech. of 
Newbury Street, and even during a pre- 
deadline blackout (ever try checking layout 
by candlelight?), a handful of original minds 
faithfully invented layout after layout in the 
windowless basement of McElroy. (They 
should have named the book SUB TERRA — 





"Underground", not SUB TURRI — " under 
the tower"). Before deadlines, the office was 
a crazy-but-fun madhouse of Sub Turrians 
working diligently to produce Sub Turrl 
1 984. From shutter bugs to editors, artists to 
authors. BUrains to "Barbadosians," jocks to 
jesters, and philosophers to feminists, every- 
one experienced virtuous victory and ago- 
nizing delete. Who could forget the first phe- 
nomenal photos, the anticipation before 
opening the first blue proofe, all-nighters in 
the darkroom and ice cream at 3 am? And 
what about those reprints that had to be 
re-reprinted and the illogical Apple 111 with 
pre-deadline anxiety? 

Yes, 1 984 was unique, in terms of the staff, 
in terms of the book, and in terms of the year. 
Sorry George!!! 




lev. lec?WltCd!lri^S| — Faculty .Afitts or Gera^ine Tara Murphy — Associate Edit 

42 J /SubTurri 



lAdj^OT 




Katherine A. Kindness, 

Editor-in-Chief 

Geraldine Tara Murphy, 

Associate Editor 

Julie Ann D'Antuono, 

Business Manager 



Advisor 
Photography Editor 
Darkroom Manager 
8. Chief 
Photographer 
Copy Editors 

Boston Editor 
Activities Editor 
Sports Editors 

Academics Editor 
Student Life Editors 

Seniors Editors 

Layout and Design 
Darlvoom Staff 

Advertising Staff 



Rev. Leo McGovem, S.J. 
Paul D. Campanella 



George C. Moustakas 

Colleen E. Selbert 

Thomas H. McMorran 

Kathleen M. Greenler 

Kerstln R. Gnazzo 

Leo M. Melanson 

IVIarc ). Veilleux 

Aileen A. HeUer 

Theresa C. Bates 

Elizabeth A. Flanagan 

Ann C. Abrams 

Lesleigh Lorrie Ganz 

Lesleigh Lorrie Ganz 

Dan Hermes 

Ramona IMcGee 

Kerry F. Dyer 

Suzanne M. Tray 

John Huitquist 



Contributing Photographers 

Jane Abenleen. Marc Amalfltano, Paul D. Campanella, Eliz- 
abeth Flanagan, Lesleigh Lonle Ganz. Chris Hanlon, Dan 
Hennes, MaUs latridls, Peter Klldaras, Deldre Leonard, 
Maiy Leonard, Julie Martin, Ramona McGee, A.M. McLaugh- 
lin, Leo Melanson, George Moustakas, Matt Mudd, Kade 
Murphy, Marc VelUeux. 
Contributing writers 

Ann Abrams, B.|. AgugUo, JuUe Appleby, Kathy Aubin, All- 
son Bane, Usa Bemler, Roberta BIaz, Kathy Bowker, Beth 
Brickley, Kate Caffrey, Therese Callahan, Kathy Calnen, 
MIcheal Christian, Mike Corcoran, Ken Cowan, Glenn 
Cunha, Clarke Devereux, Lynne Dupre, James DICorpo, 
Sophie Don, Terry Donovan, John Dorman, Stephen J. Fal- 
lon, Uz Flanagan, Verone Flood, Tank Fredricks, John GUI, 
MIcheal Grant, Kathy Greenler, Henry Gomez, MIcheal Gon- 
za, Nancy Gonsahres, Rev. Julio Gulletd, S.J., Asso. Prof. 
Donald L HafFner, Tim Harbor, Alteen Heller, B.R. Heron, 
Zoanne Kangas, Jeff Kem, Eileen Kerwln, Katherine Kind- 
ness, Linda Langford, Jerry Larkln, Philip A. LIttlehale, 
Louise Lonabocker, Donna L. Martin, Stephanie A. McDon- 
ald, Jennifer McKlnney, Leo Melanson, Chris MuDen, John 
MuUIn, Geri Murphy, Nina Murphy, Bridglt O'Connor, Diane 
Polutchko, Gary Presto, Peter Quigley, Paul Reader, 
MIcheal Rolfes, Prof. John F. Savage, Steve Sharaf, Kelly 
Short, MIcheal F. SuUtvan, GIna Surrichlo, Vln SyMa. Mar- 
shall Toman, Susan Towey, |lm Van Anglen, Mary Louise 
VHelll, and Tonia ZelUnskl. 




Special Thanks 



Fr Leo McGovem; Lee Pellegrini and the Office of Com- 
munications for precious help when we needed It; Carole 
Wegman and the Office of Student Programs and Resources: 
Reld OsIIr; The Heights; Campus Police; Amie Lohmann and 
Hunter Publishing Co.; Harold Dodge. Ed Raiicki. Jim Williams. 
George Rosa III and Yearbook Associates; 1 984 Patrons, Be- 
nefactors and Advertisers; the Class of 1984. The Richards: 
Mom, Dad II. Ted, Scott and Jamie for their love and support; 
The Murphy Clan, Lisa, Kathy, Chris, and Theresa, for listening 
to an endless stream of Sub Turri business matters; Steve: 
co-habltators of apt. #3; our professors for their patience and 
understanding. 

Copyright MCMCXXXIV. Sub Turri. The Yearbook of Boston 
College. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be 
reproduced without the expressed permission of the Editor- 
in-Chief, 



-:*^ 



A 




Colophon 



Volume 72 of Sub Turri, The Yearbook of Boston College was printed by Hunter 
Publishing Company of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, in April, 1 984. Publishing 
representative was Arnold Lohmann. 2, 1 00 copies of 440 pages were printed using 
offset lithography process. The cover is maroon lexatone. Artwork on front and 
back covers and spine is Letraset Candice; lettering and stripes are debossed with 
gold mylar stamping. Endsheets are in India tarotext; the front endsheet is embossed 
and done in black ink to match cover design. Cover and endsheet designs by 
Lesleigh Lorrie Ganz and Geraldine Tara Murphy. Paper stock is 80 pound dull with 
some gloss, except for the following pages which are 80 pound gloss paper stock: 
1-16, 17-32, 33-48, 81-96, 161-176, 193-208, 241-256. Primary typeface is 
Quadrata, with the exception of Benefactors, done in Avant Book; headlines are from 
Hunter stock, Lettraset and Chartpack. Portraiture photographed by Harold Dodge of 
Yearbook Associates, Millers Falls, MA. Sales representative were Ed Raiicki, Jim 
Williams, 8^ George Rosa III. 

The following pages were reproduced from Cibochrome II prints, processed by 
Boris Color Labs, Boston: 1-48, 161, 164, 165, 169, 172, 173, 1 76. The following 
color pages were reproduced from transperencies: 8 1 , 84, 85, 88, 89, 92, 93, 1 93, 
1 96, 1 97, 200, 20 1 , 204, 205, 208, 24 1 , 244, 245, 248, 249, 252,253. The divider 
pages, opening and closing pages and various section pages are printed with spot 
color from the Pantone Matching System, utilizing the following colors: Sig. 1 -293c; 
Sig. 2 8. 3-40% 293c with lettering 100% 293c; Sig. 4-180c; Sig. 6-355c; Sig. 
1 1 -470c; Sig. 1 3-474C; Sig. 1 6-484c; Sig. 28-877c. Artwork throughout the book 
by Lesleigh Lorrie Ganz except for the following artists: Geraldine Tara Murphy 
246-247; artwork by Elizabeth Flanagan on 201 ; artwork by Cindy Czaja 238-239. 
The following photographers deserve credit for photos on the following pages: Paul 
D. Campanella — 1 ,4 (top), 5, 6, 7 (top), 1 (top), 11,12 (top), 1 4, 1 5 (top), 24, 26 
(top &. right); 46, 1 72, 1 96 George C. Moustakas — 3,4 (bottom), 13,15 (bottom), 
16-19, 22, 23, 28-29 (inset), 30, 32, 33, 37 (middle), 38, 39, 40 (left), 41 (middle/ 
bottom), 42 (bottom left) 252, 434. Marc Veilleux— 8, 9 (top), 43. Cornerstone Labs 

— 2. Marc Amalfltano — 28, 29. File photos — 34, 35, 40 (inset), 44, 45. Lee 
Pellegrini — 46, 47. Matt Mudd 36 (top left) Makis latridis — 438. "Ed Vasso" or 
"John BUrian" used for unknown photographers. Many thanks to those photo- 
graphers not listed. 

"Letters to the Editor" reprinted with permission of The Heights, pp. 324, 363, 
364. 

The book's general format delineates the theme of "An Individual Design" and 
each section contains a different format as follows: Opening/closing — 2 column, 
Boston/Activities/Student Life — 4 column, Academics/Sports — 3 column. Seniors 

— varying. All internal margins remain consistently 1 pica between elements. New 
design elements included: varying headlines, copy in the Senior section, varying spot 
colors, slanted picture/copy blocks, shading and special photographic effects. 

By incorporating "An Individual Design" theme graphically pictorially. and with 
copy, the 1 984 Sub Turri staff has attempted to both "break the mold" of the 
stereotypical Boston College yearbook and portray the 1 983-84 year through the 
eyes of creatve individuals. As dreams completed become memories, this year's staff 
has dared to "dream the impossible dream and reach the unreachable star" through 
our imaginations; in trying "ever to excel," we hope to have preserved the best and 
worst of times on campus this year. More importantly we've designed a book cis 
memorable as 1 984 hcis been, as individual as Boston College is, and as unique as 
students are and will continue to be. 

1 hope that each student will remember these four special years at "The Heights" of 
Boston College as they have been preserved by Sub Turri 1984. 

Good luck in the future and never fear to be an individual! 



"l^^cdtKiUAnNJz- /\ , ]Ckjyi<iQyS<JUx^ 




Subtunl/423 



INDEX 



A&3 Educational Policies Co-nmittee — 

182 
Abatl-George, Gladstone — 254 
Abbott, Eileen S, — 254 
Aberdeen, |ane — 236 
Aberdeen, Sally). — 254 
Abraham, Daniel |. — 254 
Abrams, Ann C. — 254 
Abrlola. Kenneth P. — 254 
Academy of Sciences — 74 
Accounting Academy — 74 
Acocella. )eannlne — 254 
Adams. Cynthia M. — 254 
Adams, Michael — 144 
Adams. Paul |. — 254 
Admissions Program — 5 1 
Adukonls, Marcla E. — 254 
Advertising Club — 67 
Agnew, Laurie A. — 254 
Agosto. Naomi — 254 
Aguda. Shelley R. — 254 
AHANA — 60 
Ahem Elizabeth A. — 254 
Ahmed, Michelle A. — 74. 254 
Alroldi, Guido A, — 254 
Alberta. |ohn P. — 254 
Albino. Thomas A. — 254 
Alessandro. Michael A, — 254 
Alexas. Harildia — 254 
Allegretti. Scott A. — 255 
Allen. Heike — 63 
Allen, Paul |. — 255 
Alleva. Gall P. — 255 
Alliance of Student Activities — 5 1 
Allltto, Collette R. — 255 
Allltto. Corinne A. 256 
Allmendinger. Maria R. — 256 
Alonso. Fernando — 256 
Alper, Ben — 186 
Alpha Epsilon Delta — 7 1 
Alpha Kappa Delta — 7 1 
Alpha Sigma Nu — 71 
Alphonse. Michele — 256 
Alves. David — 256 
Amaral. Donna M. — 256 
Amaral. Lisa M. — 256 
Ambrosini, Sherry A, — 256 
Amnesty international 76, 77 
Anderson. Carolyn V- — 257 
Anderson. Laura L. — 257 
Anderson, Philip D. — 257 
Andreach, Christopher M. — 257 
Andrews, Paul — 257 
Anelio, Uurle L. — 257 
Angulta, Margarita L. — 68. 257 
Annese. Brian D, — 1 18. 257 
Antonangeli, Lisa — 257 

Antonellls. Robin M. — 257 

Anzalone. Christa M, — 257 

Appicelli. Karen A. — 257 

Aquino. Benlgno — 290 

Arana. Mayra M. — 257 

Archambault. )ohn R. — 257 

Arcleri. Michael F. — 257 

Ardinger. Leslie A. — 257 

Arizini. Susan M. — 257 

Armenian Club — 60 

Armstrong, Mamie — 49 

Amold. Kerin H. — 257 

Arnold. Susan C — 184. 257 

Aronovitz. Derek C. — 257 

Arouth, Kimberly A. — 258 

Arruda, Gabriela R. — 258 

Arruda, Henrique M, — 258 

Asanza. Vincent — 207, 236. 258 

Asch. Karen M. — 258 

Ashe, Brian T. — 258 

Ashley, Lisa Mary — 258 

Asian Students Club — 60 

Association for Women in Management 
— 74 

Astorino, Allison K, — 258 

Athas. William M. — 258 

Attanaslo. David — 258 

Attardo. Nancy — 258 

Atwill. Leslie A. — 258 

Atwood. William C — 258 

Aubln. Kathleen A. — 258 

Audet. lennlfer A. — 258 

Augusto. |orge M — 258 

Austin. Kathleen E — 258 

Austin. Ronald — 258 

Autori. Sandra M. — 258 

Aversa. Elaine M. — 258 

Avery. Karen D. — 259 

Avery. Theresa A. — 259 

Aviles. William A. — 259 

Avore. Scott A. — 259 
Ayala, Roberto — 125 
Ayr. Linda |. — 259 
Ayres. Stephanie L, — 259 
Azevedo. Michael R. — 259 
Aznavoorian. David C. — 259 
Baclawskl. Carol A. — 260 
Baer, Michael Z. — 260 
Bagley, Usa K. — 260 
Bagley, Martha — 49 
Balr, Thomas F. — 260 
Baker. Melissa A, — 260 
Baldlga loseph H, — 260 
Baldino. Cari P. — 260 
Baldwin, Henry F. — 260 
Bales. Susan L— 125, 261 
Ballcki, loanne P — 261 
Baltodano, Georgina — 261 



424 / Index 



Bamonte, Anna M. — 261 
Banks, John P — 261 
Banks. Michael R. — 261 
Barassl. LoulsW. — 261 
Barber. Roxanne E. — 26 1 
Bardwell. Mark — 90 
Bariow. Sheril L. — 261 
Barone. Michael P. — 261 
Ban-. Marks, — 261 
Barrenechea. )uan P. — 261 
Barresl. LlsaM — 261 
Barrett. |ohn |. — 261 
Barron. Carol F. — 261 
Barron, Josephine D. — 261 
Barth. Janet C. — 26 1 
Bartolomel. Diana M, — 261 
Bascetta. Tracey E. — 261 
Bates, LindaM — 261 
Bates, Theresa C. — 262 
Bateson. Tammy — 64 
Bathon. Deborah A. — 262 
Bator. Dariene M. — 262 
BC Eagle— 160, 161 
BC Radio Theatre — 360 
Beard. Jennifer M. — 262 
Beauchamp. Suzanne M- — 262 
Beuchesne. Normand J. — 262 
Beaudette. Steven P. — 262 
Beaulieu. Gregory S. — 262 
Beaupre. Stephen R — 262 
Beckwith, Sandra L — 262 
Belstik. Robert — 2 1 7 
Belcher. David M. — 262 
Belhummeur. Scott J. — 262 
Bell, Kim — 90 
Bella. Diane L — 262 
Bellarmine Law Academy — 74 
Bellerose. Carolyn J, — 262 
Benitez. Yolanda M, — 262 
Benneche. Thomas G, — 262 
Bennett. Bnjce F. — 262 
Bennett. Hortence E, — 262 
Benninghoff. David S. — 262 
Bennlson. PC — 63 

Benolt. Anthony H. — 262 

Benson. Kathleen M. — 263 

Bent. Gardner C — 263 

Berg. Gall E. — 263 

Bemardi. Kathleen E. — 263 

Bemer. Sheila S. — 263 

Bemhard. John D, — 263 

Bemier. Lisa M. — 1 79. 263 

Bero. George L. — 263 

Benini, Lori J. — 264 

Beta Gamma Sigma — 7 1 

Biasettl. |on — 264 

BIckley. Robin M. — 264 

BIckneil. Jack — 90, 98 

BIcknell, Jack Jr — 90 

Bicycling Club — 126 

Blemer. Robert J, — 207. 264 

Blestak. Bob — 90. 91. 217 

Bllewski. Jennifer M. — 264 

Bllodeau. Matthew J. — 264 

Blrkmeyer. John — 53 

Blache. Janlne M. — 264 

Black Student Forum — 60 

Blake, Daniel J. — 264 

Blanchet. Chris — 1 1 4 

Blanchet. Jullanne H. — 265 

Blazer. Fr. John 

Blessington. Thomas B. — 207. 265 

Bllgh. Patricia A. — 265 

Blood, John— 122. 123 

Bloom. Sara — 49 

Bluestone. Barry — 1 87 

Bocklet. J Barry — 265 

Bolsture. Nancy A. — 265 

Bolsvert. John A, — 265 

Bolden. Alfred T, — 265 



Bollhofer. Caryn L — 265 

Bolokwa. Betoko Longele — 265 

Bombara, Carolan M. — 265 

Boncaldo. Philip B. — 265 

Borkes. Kathleen E. — 265 

Borrelli. Damon J. — 265 

Borrelli. Mary I. — 265 

Bortnlck. Brian— 106 

Boston Advocate — 53 

Botte. Michael B. — 265 

Boucette. Therese — 121 

Bouchard. Nancy E. — 265 

Boucher. Valerie J. — 265 

Boudreau. David E — 63. 265 

Boudreau. Paul A. — 265 

Boudreau. Will — 63 

Boundy. David J. — 265 

Bowker, Kathleen — 266 

Boxing Club — 127 

Boyd, Carrie L. — 266 

Boyle. Lillian M. — 266 

Braccio. Karen M. — 266 

Bradley. Caroline M. — 267 

Bradley. Paul J. — 267 

Brady. Elizabeth L. — 267 

Brady. Ellen — 267 

Bradt, Ellen — 267 

Branca. Robert G, — 267 

Brant, Thomas A. — 267 

Bremer, Cynthia L. — 267 

Brennan, Brian M — 90. 91, 97, 98, 

267 

Brennan. Marigrace T. — 267 

Brenninkmeyer, Ingeborge — 267 

Bresch. Mary Elizabeth — 267 

Breskovlch. Mary L — 267 

Brewster. Ben — 103. 170, 21 1 

Briasco. Marie E. — 267 

Brickley. Beth — 1 78 

Brickley, Mary E, — 267 

Briggs, Harry C— 1 22, 1 23, 267 

Brinkman, Lisa — 267 

Bronstlen, Eugene — 1 94 

Bronzo. Neal A. — 267 

Brophy. Kathy — 86 

Broughton. Paul L. — 267 

Brown, Donald — 60 

Brown, Doug — I 52 

Brown. Jane A. — 267 

Brown. Keith R— 103, 170, 171. 267 

Brown. Kevin M, — 268 

Brown. Meghan D. — 268 

Brown, Patrica A. — 268 

Brown, Thomas M, — 268 

Brown. Thomas M. — 268 

Browne. Jim — 99 

BrownHeld, Adele K. — 268 

Brox. Bill — 268 

Bnjnette, Lisa M. — 268 

Buccl. Vincent F, — 268 

Buckley, James A. — 268 

Buckley, John T. — 268 

Buckley. Megan — 268 

Buckley. Richard P. Jr. — 268 

Buehner. Audrey M. — 268 

Bullch. Monica — 268 

Buono. Stephen A. — 268 

Burgess. Lisa D. — 268 

Burghardt. Jennifer M. — 268 

Burgo. Alfred J. — 71. 268 

Burke. John D, — 268 

Burke. Jim — 49 

Burke, Patricia A. — 268 

Burkhalter. Susan C. — 269 

Bums. Mary C. — 73. 269 

Bums. Sheila A. — 269 

Bums. Sheila M. — 269 

Burrowes. Mark R. — 269 

Burrows, Eileen M. — 269 

Bushman. Chariene M. — 269 




Alpha Sigma Nu Row 1 — Robert Cheney, SJ. Kim Gruskowskl. Row 2 — John 
Archambault. Gate Wadsworth. 



^^^^wi' ' ^^^^I^^^^I^^K' '^#^^^^^^1^1 


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^^^i^B '^' 1 '^B|S||^^H 


^v * 



Math Society Row 1 — Jamie Mamer. Geo Beaulieu. John Bolsvert. Tony Losta Row .- 
2 — Laura Hecker. Vicki Moran, Joanne Webster. Row 3 — Marcla Cappuccl. Ann « 
Haltmaier. Donna Pflaumer — President. Mary Wasnewsky. Joann McCarthy. 




Student Judicial Board Row 1 — Richard Hagoplan. )im Moore. Steven Sharaf, ' 
Susan Steele. Dennis Kllcullen, Chris Montani. Row 2 — Nancy McManus. Paulu 
Afonso. Leo Melanson. Mary Brobson. Row 3 -^ Kitty Leber. Tony Stankiewicz, 
Mary Louise Vltelli. John Sakles. Lia Geloso. 




Karate Club Row 1 — Wayne Pierce. Barry O'Brien. Dawn Aiello. Jackie Blau. Kevin 
Downey. Lyle Hall. Dave Habbestead. Lou Guerrinni. Row 2 — Linda O'Brien. Judy 
Barnett. Doug Spink. Andrea Sullivan. Chrisann Taras. Dia Colbert, Jorge Augusto. Row 3 
— George Goodllffe, Kevin Darsney — President, Howard Chin, Bob Branca. David 
Millette.l'at Hannlgan, Chuck Mattlews. 



Resident Advluiy Board Row 1 — Paul Norton, John Mulligan, jlm Coffey, |oe 
Ramirez. Broce Balon. Kevin Gates. Row 2 — Donna Brown. Kathy Brady, Lisa 
Amendola. Charies Crescl. Patrick Cavanagh. Marc Rollo, Sydney Jear. Row 3 — Lisa* 
Hauck. Debbie Borsos. Terry Hanlon — Chairperson. Maty Cobb. Steven Sitley. Row" 
4 — Judi Von Feldt. Suzanne Beauchamp. Nina Gramaglia. Mike Jurado. Stephanie* 
Fine. Jeffrey Phillips. 





INDEX 



' Special Events Committee UGBC Row 1 — Mark Prisco Row 2 — Kerry Sweeney, 
i AJny Filippone. 




Fencing Qub Row 1 — Andrew Furlong. So-yen Huang, Patrick Kearney. Row 2 - 
Leslie Anderson, Malte Ballester. Leslie Cummlngs, Cathy Sulesky. 




Association for Women In Management Row I — Phyllis Reno. Donna Siems, 
Alicia Skerry. Row 2 — Susan Stoney. Patty Phelan — President. Eilleen Kennedy. 



Busslere. Brian P. — 269 

Butera, Joseph — 270 

Buttrick, Peter— 270 

Byman, James F- — 270 

Caban, Diana — 270 

Caffrey, Mary C. — 270 

Cahalane, loan — 270 

Cahill, Daniel |, — 270 

Cahill, Kelly A — 270 

Cahill. Mary T — 270 

Cain. Kevin C. — 270 

Cain. Margaret H. — 270 

Caliendo. Edward P. — 270 

Caliguri. Steven j. — 270 

Callahan. Barbara A. — 270 

Callahan. Denlse — 125 

Callahan, lohn j, — 270 

Callahan. Kathleen M. — 270 

Callahan. Therese — 64 

Callanan. )ean T, — 270 

Callas. Ellen E, — 270 

Calnan. Kathy — 63 

Calotta. Virginia M. — 270 

Cambell. Slobhan — I 23 

Cameron. Eileen A. — 270 

Campadelll. Dom — I 52 

Campanella. Dr. — 63 

Campanella. Patricia ). — 271 

Campanella. Paul D. )r. — 271 

Campbell. Alice T. — 27 I 

Campbell. Beth M. — 271 

Campbell. Christopher H. — 271 

Campbell, [eannie E. — 271 

Campbell. Scott W. — 271 

Campus Crusade for Christ — 73 

Canales. Magdiel — 60 

Cancroft. ElleenC. — 271 

Candela. William X. — 272 

Canfieid. Laura E. — 272 

Cann. Timothy S. — 272 

Cannlffe. Bethany |. — 272 

Caola. Mark ]. — 272 

Cappuccl. Marcia T. — 272 

Carberry. Mlchele — 272 

Cardito. |ohn |. — 272 

Career Center — 51. 266 

Career Planning Advisement Team — 

51 

Carelli. Thomas A. — 273 

Carey. Catherine N. — 1 38. 273 

Camesl. Mark D. — 273 

Carney. Christine — 273 

Caron. Gerard A. — 273 

Carpenlto. Francis P. — 273 

Carpenter. Diane [. — 273 

Carpenter. Ellse A. — 273 

Carpenter. |ohn C. — 53. 53. 198. 273 

Carroll. Brian K. — 273 

Carroll. Brian P. — 273 

Carson. SImone — 1 23 

Carter. Cristen N. — 273 

Carter. Kirk A. — 77.273 

Carter. Lisa M. — 273 

Carter. Paul |. — 273 

Carter. Stephen E. — 273 

Carton. Daniel C. — 273 

Casey. Janice M. — 273 

Casey. Karen E. — 273 

Caslraghi. Peter C. — 273 

Cassidy. Matthew |. — 1 1 5. 274 

Castagnola. Raymond R- — 274 

Catalano. David A. jr. — 274 

Catanzaro. Michael ). — 274 

Cauley. Catherine M. — 274 

Caulfleld. Mark G. — 274 

Cavallere. )ohn ). — 275 

Cavan. Susan — 53 

Caycedo. Gina L. — 275 

Cayer. Susan A. — 275 

Cegiarskl. Len — 1 52. I 56 



Celentano. Michael ). — 275 

Celona. Teresa E — 275 

Cemach. Karen M. — 275 

Central LIbary — 209. 338 

Cercle Francais — 60 

Chabot. David G. — 276 

Chabot. DIanne G. — 276 

Chambers. |ohn M. — 276 

Chamorro. )uan C. — 276 

Chandler. Kathleen A. — 276 

Chang. Mary M. — 276 

Chanis. Robert |, — 276 

Chapelsky. Daria M. — 64. 276 

Charies. Stephen F. — 276 

Charron. Maureen — 276 

Cheerleaders — 1 68 

Chen. Carolyn A. — 277 

Cheng. Sunny L.K. — 277 

Chemistry Caucus — 74 

Children's Theatre Company — 55 

Chlids. Thomas B. — 277 

Chin. Howard D. — 277 

Chin. Maellng — 277 

Chin. Sophia — 60 

Chino. )unko — 277 

Chisholm. lames E. — 152. 156. 277 

Chlsholm. Robert V. — 277 

Chisholm. Stephanie A. 277 

Chu. Kwok Wing — 277 

Ciaftei. MariaM. — 277 

Cicoiini. Lisa A. — 277 

Clmerol. Francis T. — 277 

Circle K — 64 

Circolo Italiano — 60 

Clse. loanne — 277 

Clancy. Cynthia A. — 278 

Clark. Martin |. — 146. 148. 225. 278 

Clark. Mary E. — 278 

Clasby. Shawn C — 278 

Clausen. Jeanmarie — 278 

Clavin. |ohn C. — 278 

Cleaiy. Kara L. — 278 

Clericl. Carol — 82 

Club Sports— 126 

Coalition Against Nuclear War — 77 

Coates. Judith L — 278 

Cobb. Mary P. — 278 

Coccla. Dorothy C. — 278 

Coco, Mary L. — 278 

Coffey, Christopher |. — 278 

Coffey. Craig — I 18 

Coffey. Eileen M. — 278 

Coffin. Lynn M. — 278 

Colby. Chariene j. — 278 

Cole. ChrisHne M. — 278 

Cole. Roland S. — 278 

Coleman. Daniel P. — 278 

Colettl. Carroll D. — 278 

Collna. Maria B. — 278 

Color Guard — 59 

Colorito. Anna — 278 

Comlskey. Robert V. — 279 

Computer Science Academy — 74 

Computer Committee. — 49 

Concannon. Heather K. — 279 

Conde. Maria D. — 279 

Condon. Dean F. — 279 

Conelias. Kathryn E. — 279 

Congdon. Kerry A. — 279 

ConWln. Bobby — 1 06 

Conkling. Steven D. — 280 

Conley. Brian W. — 280 

Connelly. Clare L. — 1 1 8. 280 

Connel^. Edwin W. — 280 

Connelly. |eanne E. — 1 24. 280 

Connlck, Edwin T. — 280 

Connolly. Kathleen I. — 280 

Connolly. Kera A. — 280 

Connolly. Marianne — 280 

Connors, Virginia — 1 1 6. 1 20 




UGBC Resident Student life Row I — Alan Feeney. Kathy Reilly. Ellen Martin. Fred 
Lorenz. Greg Froton. Cathey Hassey. Patrick Murphy. Marc Rolio. Row 2 — Sheila 
Halllday. Nancy DeDominlcls. Kristlna Ding. Cindy Bouthot. Kathy McNamara. 
Suzanne Lavln. Katy Stephens. Row 3 — Lauren Forienza. )enny DeLucia, Barbara 
Bary. Elizabeth Reilly, Betsy Grody, Karen OToole, Katherine Hudson, Liz RIordan. 
Row 4 — Joseph Letendre. Uly Robles. |eff ThIelman. Donna Lee Richards. Todd 
Veale. 



Dance Ensemble Row I — Ann Archambault, |ohn ParisI, Paul Fischer, Maureen MacFar- 
lane. Row 2 — Kathy Benson, Karie Fox. Row 3 — Laurel Holmes — Director. |oe 
Corcoran. Caren Rossi. Row 4 — Janice Pogran 



Consadine. Carol — 1 90 
Consentino. Charies j. — 281 
Conte. Ann Marie — 281 
Conte. Rosemarie |. — 281 
Convery. Kevin — 49 
Cook. Ellen M. — 281 
Cook. Michael A. — 281 
Copland. Rick — 86 
Corbett. Julia— 281 
Corbosiero, |ean M. — 281 
Corcorah. )ohn — 123 
Corcoran. Jane F, — 281 
Corcoran. Joseph A — 80. 81. 281 
Corey. Margaret A. — 281 
Corey. Paul F — 281 
Corkery. Jeffrey T — 281 
Coriiss, Steven M. — 281 
Comelio. Catherine — 281 
Corodlmas. Keith P. — 281 
Correas. Jaime R. — 281 
Coneia. Esmeralda M. — 281 
Correll. Kimberiy B — 281 
Cony. Pat — 1 90 
Corsl. Joseph M — 281 
Corso. Michael J. — 80. 282 
Cost. Georgia L. — 282 
Costa. Antone R. — 282 
Costello. Judith A. — 282 
Costello. Patrice A. — 282 
Cosrigan. Kathleen A. — 282 
Coudert. Catherine B. — 282 
Counsell. Peter — 86 
Coumoyer. Peter M. — 282 
Courtney. Brian C. — 282 
Coutoumas. Kenneth J. — 115 
Cowan. Kenneth F. — 282 
Coyle. Cynthia M. — 282 
Coyne. Rita A. — 235. 282 
Coyne. Timothy R. — 282 
Craig. David T. — 282 
Craig. Marc A. — 282 
Cranstoun. Elaine M. — 282 
Cregan. John D. — 74. 282 
Crehan. Maureen E. — 282 
Crerar. lain R. — 282 
Crespan, Nicole M. — 1 99. 283 
Crist. Elaine S. — 283 
Crocamo. John J — 1 23. 1 25. 283 
Crosby. Lawrence J. — 283 
Crovo. Lawrence A. — 283 
Crowley. Carolyn M. — 283 
Crowley. Edward J. — 283 
Cruz. Maria Teresa — 283 
Cmz. Maria V. — 284 
Cjyts. Diane L. — 284 
Cullum. Maureen L — 57. 284 
Cultural Committee — 49 
Cummlngs. Jane A. — 284 
Cummlngs. Joan A. — 284 
Cunha, Glen P. — I 79, 284 
Cunniff, Glen P. — 284 
Cunningham, Daniel P. — 284 
Cunningham, Timothy M. — 285 
Curchin, Cheryl J. — 285 
Curran, Laurene M. — 285 
Curran, Patrick D. — 285 
Currier, Eileen M. — 285 
Currier, Laura N. — 285 
Curtin, Cathleen A. — 285 
Curtin. Terrence J. — 285 
CusacfcMike- 123 
Cusanelll. Gabriel H, — 285 
Gushing. Carolyn J. — 285 
Cutmore. Charies M. — 285 
Cutri. Mary — 285 
Czaja. Cynthia A. — 285 
D'Antuano. Julie Ann — 285 
D' Orsi. June A. — 285 
Dacey, Juliette M. — 285 
Dadourian. Lynn A. — 285 
Daikh. John F — 285 
Daley. Kathleen C. — 285 
Daley. Lisa M. — 285 
Dalrymple. Laurie — 286 
Dalrympie. Sandra — 286 
Dalsimer. Adele — 1 87 
Dalton. Julia M. — 286 
Da^. Ken — 1 1 0. 1 1 2 
Daly. Michael F. — 286 
Dambroslo. Fausto M. — 286 
Dance Ensemble — 55 
Daniels. Susan |. — 286 
Daplce. David A. — 286 
Darsney. Kevin P. — 286 
Davidlan. Lori A. — 60. 286 
Davis. Carolyn I. — 286 
Davis. Elizabeth A. — 286 
Davis. Glen A. — 286 
Davis. Suzanne M. — 286 
Davltt. Mary C. — 286 
Dawson. Richard J. — 286 
Day. Kathleen J, — 286 
DeBlasl. Ugo D. — 286 
DeCaro. Frank J. — 286 
Dechesser. Denlse — 86 
DeClcco. Marie — 286 
DeFeilx. Richard M. — 286 
DeGenhart. David E. — 287 
DeGuzman. Diane — 49 
DeLacey. Kathleen — 287 
DeLaluz. Llanne M. — 287 
Deianey. Shellia M— 190. 191. 287 
Deianey. Thomas J. — 287 
DeLellls. Caria M. — 287 



Index/ 425 



INDEX 



DeLellis. Susan N. — 287 

Delferro. |ean — 287 

Delia Camera. )oanne M, — 288 

DeLuca. lanice C. — 288 

DeMalo. Uura |. — 288 

DeMario, Patrick |. — 288 

DeMalia. Michael A — 288 

DeMarco. |ames L. — 288 

DeMederos. Lisa — 1 90 

Demers, |ohn R. — 288 

Demers. Paul |. — 288 

Democratic Club — 77 

Denofrio. David — 288 

Denton. Victoria I. — 288 

DeOssie. Steve 90. 91, 97. 99 

Deren. Timothy E. — 288 

Derobbio. Carta M. — 288 

DeRosa. Lynn A. — 288 

DeSantis. lames P. — 288 

DeSanris. Renee M, — 289 

DesMarals. Denise — 289 

Devereux. Clark P. — 289 

Devin. Therese A. — 289 

Devine. Nancy F — 289 

Devine. William V. — 289 

Dexter. Tracey A. — 289 

Deyslne. Gaston R. — 289 

Dias. Brenda |, — 289 

Diaz. Bernadette M, — \ 08. 289 

Diaz-Velarde. Lys — 290 

DiFalco. Paul |, — 290 

DiFillipo. Nancy A, — 290 

Dillihunt. Barbara A. — 290 

DiLorenzo, Frank A, — 5 1 . 290 

DiLugio. Vera H. — 290 

Dimasi. |ohn L — 74, 290 

Dinan. Therese S. — 290 

Dinneen. Maura A. — 291 

Dinoia Ruthanne E. — 190, 291 

DIshner, Cheryl L — 291 

DIsipio, Chris — 53 

Dixon, Linda— 124, 125 

DIugos. )ames S — 291 

DmohowskI, Mary F- — 291 

Dobro Solvo — 7 1 

Doherty, Charles R. — 291 

Doherty, Claire E. — 291 

Doherty, Michael P. — 68, 291 

Doherty, Patricia A. — 236, 291 

Doircn. Michelle M. — 291 

Dolan. Edward M. — 291 

Dolan. John — 49 

Dolan. Mary E. — 291 

Donahue. Anne — 86 

Donahue. Carol A. — 291 

Donahue. Kelly L — 291 

Donahue. Pierre M. — 291 

Donegan. Paul M. — 291 

Donnelly leannette — 291 

Donohue. Karen — 291 

Donovan. Eileen — 29! 

Donovan. )ulie A. — 291 

Donovan. Theresa M. — 292 

Doran. Paula A. — 292 

Dorfman. Peter N — 1 03. 170. 171, 

292 

Dorman. |ohn P — 292 

Dotolo. Marilyn | — 292 

Dotterweich. Jeanne — 292 

Doty. William W, — 74. 292 

Dougal. Theresa A. — 292 

Downey. Margaret K, — 292 

Dowski. Donna A. — 292 

Doyle. Colleen M. — 292 

Doyle. Deborah A. — 292 

Doyle. Elizabeth A, — 292 

Doyle. Marion — 292 

Doyle. Timothy P. — 292 

Dramatics Society — 80 

Dregalla. Anne — 292 

Drew, lames F, — 235. 292 

Drew. Robert W — 292 

Dreyfus. Dana B. — 292 

Driscoll. David |, — 292 

Driscoll. Gail M, — 293 

Driscoll. Maureen F. — 293 

Driscoll. William F, — 293 

Duchinsky, Donna |. — 293 

Duffy. Cheryl A. — 293 

Duf^. Mark A. — 293 

Dufour. Claudene |. — 293 

Duke. Tteresa A. — 293 

Dunlavy. Linda L. — 294 

Dunn. Patrick F. — 68. 294 

Dunne. Linda M. — 294 

Dupre. Lynn A- — 294 

Duran. Hugo |r. — 236. 294 

Duval. Suzanne C. — 294 

Dwyer. lames G. — 294 

Dwyer. Timothy W, — 294 

Dwyer. Victoria — 295 

Dyer. Kerry F. — 295 

Dyer, Mary |ane — 1 84. 295 

Dzlak. S]. Ted — 175 

Dzledzlc. Melissa M, — 295 

Eagle's Nest — 68 

Early. Patricia A. — 295 

Eberte. Karen G. — 199, 295 

Echlin. Elizabeth T. — 295 

Economics Caucus — 74 

Edwards. Jennifer — 295 

Egan. Michael F. — 295 

Egger. Thomas W. — 295 

Elck. Charies R |r, — 295 

Elbeery. Susan — 295 



Elfers. Melanie M. — 74. 295 

Ellard. |acqueiine |, — 295 

Elling. Winifred — 295 

Emery. Bob — I 52 

Emmons. Liane — 295 

Emond. Stephen D. — 295 

Engel. Thomas M. — 295 

Engelhardt. Carol M- — 295 

Englert. Mary C. — 295 

Enoch. Howard — 80 

Enright. Patrick C. — 296 

Entering Students Assistant Program 

51 
Environment Acrion Group — 77 
Ernesti. Monica — 80. 81 
Errico. Eleanor M. — 296 
Espejo. Carol Ann — 296 
Espinola. Rui C. — 296 
Esposito. John )- — 296 
Esterbrook. )ohn — 203 
Evans. Ann M. — 296 
Evans. Robin L. — 296 
Evening College Senate — 74 
Fahey. SMoseph — 180. 182 
Fales. Elizabeth A. — 296 
Fallon. Ann — 121 
Fallon, lames M. — 296 
Fallon. Paul F, — 296 

Fallon. Stephen j. — 49. 296 

Falvey. Ellen M. — 296 

Fanning. Christopher M. — 296 

Farrell. Colleen A. — 296 

Farrell. David W. — 207. 235. 296 

Farrell. Eileen M. — 296 

Farrow, jon— 103. 170. 171 

Fartan. Maria E. — 296 

Faucissi. Vincent — 80 

Fay. John M II — 296 

Fay. Margaret M — 60. 296 

Fazio. Thomas j. — 296 

Featherston. Anthony G. — 297 

Feeley. Judith A. — 297 

Feeley. Kevin P, — 297 

Feeney. Elizabeth A. — 297 

Feeney. Moira T. — 297 

Fellows. Jeffrey O, — 297 

Felock, John j. 297 

Fencing Club — 126 

Fenton. Maiy E. — 297 

Ferguson. Edward N, — 299 

Fernandez. Claudia M. — 299 

Ferrazoli. Lynn A. — 299 

Ferreira Gary F, — 299 

Fesrtval of Friendship — 383 

Filan. Kris K. — 299 

Film Board — 67 

Finance Academy — 74 

Fine Arts Union — 74 

Finzer. Marrtn B. — 299 

Flore. John |. 299 

FlriTianl. Ilda C — 299 

Fischer. Steven P. — 299 

Fitchausize. Kathleen — 80 

Fitzgerald. Brian W. — 299 

Fitzgerald. Dennis P- — 299 

Fitzgerald. Lynne C. — 300 

Fitzmaurice. John |, — 300 

FItzpatrick. Jen 86 

FItzpatrick, Uura P. — 300 
FItzpatrick, Mark |. — 300 
FItzpatrick, Theresa L — 300 
FItzpatrick. Tracy A. — 300 
Fitzsimmons.leanne M- — 300 
Flagg. Dr. |ames — 182 
Flagg. Kevin — 5 1 
Flaherty. Diane — 124. 125 
Flaherty. Michael L — 300 
Flaherty. Monica A. — 300 
Flaherty. Susan E. — 300 
Flanagan. Elizabeth A. — 300 



Flanagan. )ane E. — 300 

Flanagan. S|. |oseph — 187 

Flatley. Catherine M. — 300 

Ratiey. Uura L. — 300 

Flavin. Helen |. — 301 

Fleetwood. Carmen A. — 30 1 

Flelschman, lean E. — 301 

Fleming. Costance M. — 301 

Flemming. Peggy — 86 

Flick, lohn C. — 301 

nood. Veronica M. — 1 10. 301 

Florence, Usa V. — 301 

Flowers, Ellen — 64 

Flutie, Doug — 90, 96. 97, 98, 162, 

163, 284 
Flynn, Alicia A. — 301 
Flynn, Brian T — 301 
Flynn, Christopher R. — 301 
Flynn, lames F. — 302 
Flynn, |ohn P — 302 
Flynn, Mayor Ray — 368 
Flynn, Lisa M. — 302 
Flyntz, Marguerite M. — 302 
Fogarty. Kenneth E. — 302 
Fogarty, Robert 1 — 302 
Foley. Cristlne F, — 302 
Foley. Ellen M. — 302 
Foley, lanet L — 303 
Foley. Karen P. — 303 
Folino. Alison — 110 
Follansbee. Karen E. — 303 
Fontanals. Jennifer A. — 190. 303 
Football — 90. 164. 206 
Ford, lulla D. — 303 

Forristall. Thomas M. II — 303 

Forrester. Bob — 2 1 1 

Forrester. Thomas D. — 303 

Forster. Robert D — 303 

Forte. Laura — 303 

Fortund. Viviane — 303 

Fox. Katherine A. — 303 

Francis. Teresa — 303 

Franklin. Margaret P — 303 

Frates. Lynne — 1 00. 101 

Frazier. |oanne — 303 

Freeman. Leslie — 1 20 

Freitas. Daniel F, — 303 

Freltas. Thomas M. — 199. 235. 303 

Fresch. Danine M. — 303 

Fries. Robert |. — 63. 303 

Frisbee Disc Club — 1 26 

Fritz. Christine M. — 303 

Fikuda. Tadashi — 304 

Fullenon. William K. — 304 

Fulton. Troy C. — 304 

Gaffney. Christopher S. — 304 

Gaffney. Virginia — 1 00 

Gallagan. Kathleen — 304 

Gallagher. Mary E. 304 

Galllgan. Charies G. — 1 84. 304 

Galllnaro. Katherine M, — 304 

Gallrvan. Andrew F- — 304 

Gallmann. Lisa A, — 304 

Gambaclnl. Damian P. — 236. 304 

Ganz. Lesleigh L — 304 

Garate. Patricia A. — 304 

Garaventi. jim — 106 

Garcia. Charies A. — 304. 236 

Gardner. Ann Marie — 304 

Gardner. Christine P. — 304 

Gardner. Christopher W, — 304 

Gardner. CIndi — 177 

Gardner. |effrey — 304 

Garenani. Reglna — 304 

Gartlnk. Charles A. — 304 

Gargano. Stephen G. — 305 

Garofalo. Lucas N, — 305 

Garrahan. |ohn P. — 305 

Garrett. Cameron E. — 305 

Garrity. loseph F. — 305 








'*Sw****^^ 




The Student Ministry Row I — Chris Fritz. Andy Parker — Coordinator. Barbara 
Lennon. 




MASSPIRC Row 1 — Gina Bisagni. Michael Gillogly. Chris White, lamie Kontre. |im 
Arguin Row 2 — Anne O'Dwyer. Leslie Samuelrich. Paul Skudlarek. Mary Dolan. 




Spanish aub Row 1 — Mary Beth Hassett Kelley Black. |oe Dow. Criag Hemandis. frank 
Novo. loAnne Henna Row 2 — |ill Hendrzak. Dan Connor. Lisa Ashley. Carolyn Plunkett— 
President. Alina Redziniak. Deborah Elsasser. Anthony Stankiewicz 





PolMcal Science Association Row 1 — Bridget Goodridge. Gladys Morales Row 2 - 
Dev Margraf. Melanie Elfers — President. Ronald Gorski. 



Accoundng Academy Row 1 — Ken Cowan. Brian OConnell. Bill Hansen. Bill 
Fullerton. Thomas Suozzi. Stanley Dmohowski Row 2 — Dave Mueller Bill Kennedy. 
Lillian Boyle. Diane Ciyts. Susan TIrrell. Bill Athas. |im Byman. |ohn Chambers. Row 3 
— Dan McNee^. Sal DeLuca. Debbie Doyle. Linda Dunne. Lori Rosasco. Carolan 
Bombara. Patty Keenan. |ohn Letcher. Peter Beltran. Row 4 — |oan Cummings. 
Michelle Rahill. Path Owens. Edward Riley — President. Tony Torre. Row 5 — Mary 
Lynn Litavls. Peggy Glander. Kathy Kossmann. Lori Manni. Karen Apicelli. 



426 / Index 




INDLX 



Asian Students Oub Row 1 — Rose Lew, Newton Chung. Sophia Chin — Presi- 
dent. 




Chorale Row 1 — Bonnie-Clare Quinn, Daniel Kelly. |lm Mroz, Peun Risio. Row 2 - 
Patricia Jacques. Maureen Cullum, Kathy Greer, Michael Botte. 




Voices of Imanl Row 1 — Antony McCants, Richard Salcedo, John Julian, Pierre 
Monette, Lany Delong. Row 2 — Edella Best, Phyllis Austin, Ramona McGee. 
Stephanie Hatcher, Jack Badlani, Dale Howard. Helen Menen, Nina Rivera. Row 3 — 
Sally Soto, Janet Morgan, Donna Hubbard. Bridget Morgan, Andrea Bamett, Vickie 
McDaniels, Ethel Garvin, Karen Young — President. 



0,^ 


i 


»©^ f^BL 


m ^^ mUT 


m 





Senior Week Committee Row 1 — Bruce |ewett, |ack GIglio. Gerald Powers, Tom 
Freltas, Andy McCool. Tom Kermit-Neave, Kevin O'Marah. Pat Lee. |anet Barth. Row 
2 — Mary Louise Vitelll, Christine Foley, Robin Antonellls, Lynne Dupre, Kathleen 
Mann, Laurene Corran. Lisa Martignone, Heather Johnson, Joanie Cahalane, Suzan- 
ne Troy. Liz Maunsell. Row 3 — Betsy Featon, llda FIrmani. Glenn Cunha, Bob Forster, 
Craig Gatarz, |lm Drew. Row 4 — Aileen Helier. Eileen Kerwin, Mary-lo Nugent, Jeff 
ArmentI, Al Godutl. 



Cany, Michael R. — 305 
Gan/ey, Scott E. — 305 
Gasdia, Susan E. — 305 
Gatarz. Craig S. — 306 
Gaucher, Carolyn A. — 306 
Caughan, Michael P. — 306 
Gaughan, Thomas R. — 306 
Gavin, Rosemary A. — 306 
Cearty, William E. — 306 
Gels, Geoff — 1 23 
Geioso, Rosalia A. — 306 
Gemma, Anthony H. — 306 
Gendron. Jennifer M. — 307 
Geology K Geophysics Club — 7 
George. Mary Anne — 307 
Geraghty. Brian — 307 
German Academy — 60 
Gersh. David B. — 307 
Gheysen, Pamela L — 307 
Ghidella, Susan M. — 307 
Gianatassio, Matthew S. — 307 
Glonta, Rose Marie — 236 
Glatrells, Daniel N. — 307 
Gibbons. Mary Susan — 307 
GIbney. Mary Beth — 307 
Glesleman. Scott — 90 
GIgilo. John F. — 236. 307 
Gill, SJ. David — 68 
Glil, John E. — 307 
Glllen. Patricia A. — 307 
Glilen. Rosie— 1 10 
Gliligan. Margaret M. — 307 
Gllmore. Lisa M. — 307 
Gin, Christine M. — 307 
Glonta, Rosemaire V. — 307 
Giordano, Jerry — 307 
Glusto, Lucille — 307 
Glander, Margaret M. — 307 
Glassman. Lisa S. — 308 
Gleba, Judith — 60 
Godutl. Almond G. — 235. 308 
Godvin. Michele L. — 308 
Goggln. MIcheie A. — 308 
Gold Key Society — 64. 65 
Goider, Lori A. — 308 
Gomes. Tony — 1 03. 170 
Goneconto. George W. — 308 
Gonsaives. Nancy — 1 00 
Gonzalez. Maria F. — 308 
Goodberiet. Michael N. — 308 
Gooding. George V. — 308 
Goon. Tina M. — 308 
Gordon. Scott — 1 52. I 56 
Gotham. Kathryn A. — 308 
Gorman. Anne — 308 
Gonrran. William J. — 308 
Gormley. Laurel A. — 308 
Gorsiy. Pamela A. — 308 
Gorsiil. Ronald W. — 308 
Goss. Erin M. — 308 
Govonl. Susan E. — 308 
Graham. Brian P. — 308 
Graham. William R. — 308 
Granato. Jerome — 309 
Grant. Michael D. — 309 
Grant. Michael G. — 309 
Graveline. Christine — 74 
Gravellne. Mary C. — 309 
Greco, Paul V. — 309 
Greenier, Kathleen M. — 309 
Greer. Katherine M. — 309 
Greydiff — 68 

Grieder. Katherine M. — 309 
Griffin. Daniel G.— 152. 310 
Grigas. Michelle M. — 3 1 
Grigat. Barbara t. — 3 1 
Griffin. Linda— 100 
Groden, Tom — 1 23 
Grossimon, Renee J. — 310 
Growley. William — 310 
Grusltowsid. Kim A. — 71. 310 



Gruszka, Carole H. — 310 

Guarino. John M. — 310 

Guerin. Bernadette M. — 211 

Guldl. Roberto — 3 1 1 

Guldone, Nancy — 311 

Gulllen-Vincente Sergio D. — 3 1 1 

Gulilet. David M. — 3 1 1 

Gunnery. Linda D. — 311 

Gutierrez. Vivian E. — 3 1 1 

Gutowski, Irene L. — 311 

Gutowskl, Mark C. — 3 1 1 

Hachey. Robert G. — 3 1 1 

Haldinger. Robert N, |r — 31 1 

Haley Hosue — 68. 69 

Hall. Jeffrey C. — 3 1 1 

Hall. Jill A. — 3 1 1 

Hall. Kathryn L — 3 1 1 

Hallett. Michelle — 1 16 

Halloran. Donald G. — 3 1 1 

Halioran. Karen E. — 311 

Halloran. Shawn — 90 

Haltmaler. Ann E. — 3 1 1 

Ham. Stephen R. — 3 1 1 

Hambor. Timothy J. — 63, 31 1 

Hamilton, Kathleen T. — 3 1 1 

Hanchi. Joseph — 235. 311 

Hanely. Karen M. — 3 1 2 

Hanlon, Christopher R — 312 

Hanion. Terrence B. — 49, 3 1 2 

Hanna. Sean T. — 312 

Hannigan. Kathleen A. — 235. 312 

Hanrahan. SJ. Edward — 1 1 2. 1 75. 297 

Hansberry. Donna C. — 3 1 2 

Hansen. Greer J. — 64. 3 1 2 

Hansen. James P. — 312 

Hansen. Nanette — 1 08 

Haratunlan. Sona-Lise — 312 

Hardin. Karen A. — 3 1 2 

Hariow. Scott — 1 52 

Harmon. Leo J. Jr. — 313 

Harrington. Robert J. — 3 1 3 

Harrison. Jean M. — 313 

Harrison. Robert A. — 313 

Hart, Kelly — 1 38 

Hart, William 1. — 313 

Hartunlan. Bany G. — 313 

Hastings, Katherine — 1 82 

Hatem, Daniel C. — 3 1 3 

Hatem, Stephen A. — 3 1 3 

Hauck, Lisa M. — 3 1 3 

Haubrich. Jane — 1 38 

Hayes. Eileen M. — 3 1 3 

Hayes. Gregory A. — 313 

Healy. Margaret A. — 3 1 3 

Hea^. Tricia — 203 

Heavey, William B. — 3 1 3 

Hebeler, Rob— 184 

Hebert, Elizabeth A. — 3 1 3 

Hecker, Laura G. — 314 

Heffeman. Kathleen A. — 314 

Heights — 53 

Heiman, Deborah J. — 314 

Heineman, John L. — 314 

Heiniein. Alan M. — 314 

Hellenic Society — 74 

Heller. Aileen A. — 236. 3 1 4 

Helmrich. Mary L — 314 

Helwlg. Kyle A. — 314 

Henehan, Mary E. — 314 

Hennessy, Gerald J. — 314 

Hennessy. Susan M. — 236. 314 

Hennigan. Colleen A. — 314 

Henshali. Glenn A. — 314 

Hensley. Tracy D — 3 1 4 

Heriihy. Colieen A. — 3 1 4 

Heriihy. Donna — 1 1 

Hermes. Daniel J. — 23 1 . 236, 3 1 4 

Heroux, Mary Beth — 314 

Hetherington. Mary E. — 314 

Hetiand, Veronica L. — 3 1 4 




Omlcron Delta Epsllon Row 1 — Tony Gemma. Dan Bleck. Tom Childs. Steve DeLuca. 
Ricardo Noltenius. George Lyman. Bill Doty. Larry Priola, Louis D'Avanzo. Row 2 — Paul 
Thompson. Mark McHugh. Todd Veale. Brian Kearney. Susan Goode. Don Filiion. Joe 
Tragert. Jim Bromley, Steve Tumolo. Susan Princiotta. Row 3 — Jeff Erickson. Kevin 
O'Marah. Ellen McGrattan. Prof. Leon Smoilnski. FA. Anne Marie Lawior. Georgia Cost. 
RlckMacconi. Row4 — Mary Hetherington, Patricia Wulftange. Audrey Buehner. Donna 
Brown, Gall O'Brien, Anne RIckard. 



HIckey. Helen C — 3 1 4 

HIckey. Thomas J. — 3 1 5 

HIggins. Elizabeth A. — 3 1 5 

Higgins. Pamela J — 315 

HilTPatty — 86 

Hlliei — 73 

Hlller. Dagmar C — 3 1 5 

Hllllard. Jennifer M. — 1 99. 3 1 5 

HInes. Constance M. — 74. 31 5 

Hiraldi, Guldo — 325 

Hisrich, Prof. Bob — 1 90 

History Caucus — 74 

Hoban, Mary Sue — 110 

Hodgklns, Stephen P. — 3 1 5 

Hoffman. Steve — 5 1 

Hoffmann. Christopher D. — 316 

Hoffmann. Elizabeth R. — 3 1 6 

Hoey. Patti — 68 

Hogan. John M. — 316 

HoJIo. David L — 316 

Holmes. Laurel G. — 316 

Holodak, Lawrence P. — 115.316 

Homansky. Karen T. — 316 

Hoodlet. Catherine L — 3 1 7 

Horan. Maureen P. — 317 

Horn. Sherry M. — 3 1 7 

Houghton. Biz— 138. 141 

Hovey House — 302 

Hovespian, Nancy A. — 317 

Howard, Randolph G. — 317 

Howell, Kathy — 59 

Howery, Sharon — 317 

Howes, Gayie A. — 317 

Hsu, Elizabeth Ya — 3 1 7 

Hsu, Mary Ann — 317 

Huang, So- Yen — 3 1 7 

Huetteman. Janet E. — 3 1 7 

Hughs. Paul — 1 1 5 

Hughes. Paul A.— 317 

Hughes. Peter T. — 1 1 5. 3 1 7 

Hughes. Prof.- 177 

Hulmes, Mellnda A. — 317 

Hultqulst, John T. — 3 1 7 

Hunerwadal Suzanne — 317 

Hunt, Kathleen M, — 3 1 7 

Huriey, Stephen F. — 3 1 7 

Humey, Elizabeth — 3 1 7 

Hurwitz, Dr Donald — 194 

Hussey, Kelly S. — 317 

Hutchins. Jay T. — 1 03. 1 70. 1 7 1 . 3 1 8 

Hutchinson. Kevin — 103. 170, 171 

Hyland, James M. — 3 1 8 

ladarola. Lori A. — 318 

lasbarrone. Jean M. — 318 

Ice Hockey— 152-159 

lerardi. Michael D. — 318 

immersion Program — 1 82 

Imperiali. Ronald D. — 3 1 8 

Incremona. Brian R, — 318 

Infurchia. Jane M. — 3 1 8 

Inguanri. Susan A. — 318 

Internships— 178. 179 

Intemship Program — 5 1 

Intramurals — 131 

Investment Club — 74 

Iris. Jill M. — 318 

Irish Society — 60 

Isaac, Theodosia K. — 3 1 8 

Isafano, Lisa — 235 

Iwanickl, John P. — 318 

Izzi, Karen A. — 318 

Jackson. Monet T. — 318 

Jacques. Cheryl A. — 318 

jalmes. Rafael — 3 1 8 

Janke. Mary Anne — 318 

jarek. Veronica — 235.318 

jamiusz. Michael — 190. 191 

iefferson,Michael A. — 3 1 8 

Jenks. Dr, Weston — 1 84 

jewett, Bruce S. — 3 1 8 

Jesuits— 174 

Jigarjian. Deborah A. — 3 1 9 

Johnson, Heather A. — 319 

Johnson, Kathleen D. — 3 1 9 

Johnson, Kathleen M. — 3 19 

Johnson, Mark D. — 3 1 9 

Johnson, Richard G — 3 1 9 

Johnson, Robert J. — 3 1 9 

Johnson. Shelly A. — 320 

Johnston. Lori Jo — 320 

jollcoeur. Leo R — 320 

Jones, Anthony D. — 320 

Jones, Jeffrey A. — 320 

Jones, Karen S. — 320 

Jones, Patricia M. — 320 

Jones, Susan M. — 320 

Jordan, Margaret A. — 321 

Jorgensen. Jennifer — 

Joslln. Susan J. — 321 

joyal. Jayne M. — 321 

Joyce. Brian A. — 321 

Joyce. Colleen — 321 

Joyce. D. Jusflne — 321 

Joyce. Stephen M. — 321 

Joyner. Julie M. — 321 

Juan. Mary E. — 321 

Junior Year Abroad Program — 182 

Juric. Gordon — 32 1 

Kafka Cart A. — 32 1 

Kahng, Eva H. — 32 1 

Kala)lan, Michael H. — 321 

Kalbacher. Ellen P. — 32 1 

Kane, Stephen M. — 321 

Kangas. Zoanne E. ^^ 321 



Index / 427 



INDEX 



Kantor. All — 1 38 

Karate Club— 126, 127, 129 

Karess, Robert M. — 321 

Karldoyanes. Karen — 321 

Karpinskl, Paul A. — 321 

Kaspet. Susan A, — 322 

Kasprzak. Lisa R. — 322 

Kassanos, Cindy A. — 322 

Kauffman, Lisa A. — 322 

Kauffman, Lisa D. — 322 

Kavanaugh, John D- — 322 

Kaynor, Fred — 8 1 

Keaney, John |. — 322 

Kearney. Annmarie K — 322 

Kearney, Patrick |, — 322 

Keefe, Timothy E. — 322 

Keeley, Dick — 64 

Kelch, Albert E. — 322 

Keith, Jeffrey S. — 322 

Keith, Karen — 1 20 

Kelley. Karaline M. — 324 

Kelley, Mary C, — 324 

Kelley, William C. — 324 

Kelly. Ann M. — 324 

Kelly, Mark |. — 325 

Kelly, Mary P.— 138, 141, 325 

Kelly. Richard |. Jr. — 325 

Kenneally. Diane A. — 325 

Kennedy, Ann L, — 74. 325 

Kennedy. Eileen M. — 325 

Kennedy. Maiy — 124, 125 

Kennedy, Patricia A. — 325 

Kennedy, William E, — 325 

Kenney, |lm— 1 18 

Kenney, Stephen V- — 325 

Kenny, Kevin— 123 

Kent. |ohn T. — 325 

Keogh. Karen — 1 00 

Keogh. LisaM — 110. 325 

Kern. leffreyT —325 

Kerrigan, Adrian — 325 

Kerwin, Eileen T. — 325 

Keyes. Catherine A- — 325 

Khoury. Annette — 325 

Kilkelly. Francis X. — 325 

Killlan. Lisa A. — 325 

Kllllp. DouglasW — 325 

Kindness. Katherine A. — 52. 325. 423 

King, David D. — 326 

King. Henry |- — 326 

King. Lorriane M. — 326 

Klntzel. Catherine M. — 326 

KIrkiris. Peter — 326 

Kliwln. Anne E, — 63, 326 

Klsatsky. Kim M. — 326 

Kohlbrenner. Matthew — 326 

Kolf. Martha M. — 326 

Kontra, )ames B- — 326 

Koons. Brett A- — 326 

Koppel. Laura |, — 326 

Kombrath. Brian |. — 74. 326 

Koshgarian. Lauren — 60 

Kosiarskl. Jomarie — 326 

Kossman, Kathcyn A. — 326 

Kossuth, Kelly — 1 90 

Kotopoulos, William — 326 

Kouri. Alex M — 326 

Kowalcky. Kathleen A. — 326 

Koze, KImberty — 326 

Kozikowskl, Timothy |, — 326 

Krehley, Elaine M. — 327 

Krivickas, Catherine A. — 327 

Kiystoforskl. Brian P — 90. 327 

Kuehl. Uurie — 327 

Kuhn. Kristyn L — 327 

Kupell. Lazars — 327 

Kurikotl. Rekha — 327 

Kurowskl. Cynthia A. — 327 

Kurtz, Kathy A. — 328 

Kusnierz. Donna E. — 329 

Kwan. |udy L. — 328 

Kwek. Judy Anne P — 328 

Kok Vivian — 328 

Kyle. Ann — 328 

Kyriakou. Anthoula — 328 

Laboe, Suzanne M. — 328 

Lacasse. John R. — 329 

Lacerenza, Stephen C. — 329 

Lachance, Andrea M. — 329 

Lachance. Lisa A. — 329 

Lachapelie. Brian |, — 329 

Lackey, James G. — 329 

Lacy, Kelly A, — 329 

Lafrance, Thomas P. — 329 

Lake, Ceny O. — 329 

Lam, Daphne Y. — 329 

Lam. Evelyn Y. — 329 

LaMere, Susan L — 329 

Lampros. Valerie — 329 

Landolphl. Francis K. — 329 

Landor. Sandra J. — 329 

lane. Christopher |. — 329 

Lane. Robert |. — 329 

Lanney, Rob — 11 8 

LaPlante, Anne C. — 329 

Larkin, |erome M. — 68, 77, 80, 329 

Urkln, Michael A. — 329 

Larkin, Theresa M. — 330 

Larsen, Kara A. — 330 

Lasaponara, James R. — 330 

Lascalbar, Albert A. — 330 

Laske, Arthur C. — 330 

LaTulippe, Lauren M. — 330 

Laue. Nancy A, — 330 



Laurence, Ruth S. — 330 

LaurettI, Denlse M, — 330 

Laurettl. Unda A — 330 

UValley, Steven E. — 330 

Uvey, Lisa E. — 330 

Uvigne, Mike — 86 

Lav^ler. Ed — 123 

Lawlor. Anne M. — 330 

Uwrence, Al— 122, 123 

Lawrence, Paul O. — 30 

Lawson, Richard — 302 

Lawson, Troy — 330 

Lawton, John M. — 330 

Lawton, Peter J. — 330 

Uyden, Tracey K. — 330 

Leahy, Stephen G. — 330 

Leary, Eileen M, — 330 

Leber, Kathleen — 331 

LeBlanc. Lee A — 331 

LeBlanc, Paul— 177 

LeBlanc, Raymond M. — 331 

LeBlanc, Robert F — 331 

LeBoeuf, Lousle M — 331 

Leddy. Klmeriey A. — 331 

Lee. PatrickM. — 331 

Leech. MandyJ. — 331 

Lehman. Jennifer C. — 332 

LeMleux. Suzanne M. — 332 

Lennon. BariDara L — 332 

Leonard Anne J. — 332 

Leong. Debroah I- — 332 

Leonhardt. Chrisrine L — 332 

Leonln. Havio S, Jr. — 332 

Letcher, John R. — 332 

LeToumeau, Dany J, — 333 

LeTunIc, Maria — 333 

Leung, Patricia — 333 

Levesque, Robert P- — 333 

Levin. Scott D. — 333 

Levy, DebraJ — 167, 333 

Levy, Ellen M. — 333 

Lewis, Joan — 333 

Lewis, Sarah — 333 

Leyden. Margaret M, — 333 

Leydon, John M. — 333 

Ubertlnl. Robert V. 11 — 333 

Uberty Bowl — 90. 98. 226 

Ubro. ReglnaT. — 333 

Ueb. Victoria L — 333 

Llese. Marjorie A. — 333 

Lima. David — 333 

Llmres. Carios R. — 33 

Umjuco. Josephine — 74 

Un, Helen — 333 

LJn, Sherman S, — 333 

Undstrom, Penny A. — 333 

Unehan. Paul M. — 334 

Uquori. Jenny M. — 63, 334 

Utavls. Marylynn — 334 

Livingston, David — I 52 

Livingstone. William — 334 

Uorente, Renee A — 334 

Lobo. Lori M. — 334 

Loeber, Charies L — 334 

Logan. Debbie — 236 

Logue, Anne C — 334 

Loiselle. Kevin W, — 334 

Long. Delrdre A — 334 

Long. Michael J. — 334 

Looney, Anne — 334 

Lorenzi, Elizabeth R — 334 

Loscocco, Paul J. — 334 

Loughran. Rosemary H. — 60. 334 

Lovett. Joanne M. — 334 

Lowe. Thomas J. — 334 

Lowney. Charies W, — 334 

Lublscher. Stephen A. — 90. 334 

Lucey, Kathleen S— 1 1 8. 1 2 1 . 334 

Lucyk, Julie A. — 335 

Luke. Tara — 125 



Lupinacci. Lisa A. — 335 
Lyman. George C — 335 
Lynch, Christopher R, — 122. 335 
Lynch. David P. — 335 
Lynch. Donna M. — 335 
Lynch, Ellen E. — 335 
Lyon. Chris — 5 1 
Lyon. Edmond F, — 335 
Lyons-Doucet. Barbara — 336 
Lyons. Barry W. — 336 
Lyons. Deborah A. — 336 
Lysaght. John J. Jr. — 336 
Macaiuso. Todd E. — 336 
MacDonald. Jack— 114. 116 
MacDonald. Kathleen M. — 336 
MacDonald. Mark G. — 90. 336 
MacDonald. Scott A. — 336 
MacGllllvray. Mark A — 336 
MacHera. Mark A. — 336 
Macinnis. Mary E. — 336 
Maclntyre, Jane L — 336 
Mackey, Eileen — 336 
MacLean, Chrisrina M. — 336 
MacSheny, Edward W — 336 
Madaus, Gerald F. Jr. — 336 
Madaus, Martha — 121 
Madaus. Sarah A. — 336 
Madden. Johnna T. — 336 
Madden. Stephen F, — 336 
Maffa. Marianne — 337 
Maffel. Elizabeth — 337 
Maggelet, Carol Ann — 337 
Maggionl. Paul D, — 337 
Magllozzi, James A — 338 
Maher. Ann M. — 338 

Mahoney, Brian — 235 

Mahoney, Dick — 1 1 8 

Mahoney, Jorglna T. — 338 

Mahoney, Susan — 338 

Mahoney. William D. — 338 

Mahoney. MaryEllen — 338 

Majewsid. Andrew — 338 

Malapanls. Catherine M. — 338 

Malcolm. Pamela F — 339 

Maldonado. Ana Teresa — 339 

Malitsky. Joanne R. — 339 

Malkln. Susan M. — 339 

Malloy, Kathleen F, — 124. 125. 339 

Malloy. Samantha D. — 339 

Malloy, Sheila — 1 24 

Malone, Jeanne M. — 339 

Maloney, Andrew — 1 23 

Maloney, Debra A. — 339 

MaJoney. Joseph P. — 339 

Maloney, MariBeth A. — 339 

Maloney. Thomas F — 339 

Malonis, Ann A, — 339 

Malusa, Simonetta — 339 

Mandni, Gregory A. — 339 

Manlscalo, Jim— 118 

Manley, May Us — 339 

Mann, Kathleen M, — 339 

Manni. Lori J, — 339 

Manning. Mark C. — 339 

Manning, Stacle J. — 339 

Manzanero, Anthony T. — 339 

Mara. Kathleen M. — 340 

Marcoux, J. Paul — 80 

Margraf, Devereux — 340 

Martuzza. Lisa — 340 

Markering Academy — 74 

Marquardt, Linda H. — 340 

Marroquin, Carol D, — 340 

Martlgnone, Usa M. — 340 

Martin, Cynthia A. — 340 

Martin, Elizabeth — 80 

Martin, Julie M. — 340 

Martin. Marianne T. — 340 

Martin. Theodore F. — 74. 340 
Martinez, Manuel Jr. — 340 




Appalachia Volunteer Coordinators Row 1 — Dave Lima. Stephen Hatem Row 2 
— Mary Louise Vlteili, Mary Cutn, Patty Campanella. 




Dramadcs Society Row 1 — Chhs Greco, Richard Carey. Jerry Larkin. TJ Kozikowskl, 
Lorelei Pepi, Joey Corcoran, Melissa Strand, David Brennan, Joe Tragert. Row 2 — 
Lori iadaroia, Michael Monte, Dianne Sales, Mickey Corso — President. 




Le Cerdc Francals Row 1 — Gail Schrimmer, Theo Spiika, Terry Francis. Row 2 - 
Rosemary Scardaviile. Judith Gleba — President. Sylvia Roger. 





nim Board Row 1 — Tom Melsenbacher, Richard Audet, Charies Mathieu Row 2 — 
Russell Turk, Greg Zuercher. Bruce Balon. Michael Nyklewicz. Row 3 — Mark Amaifltano, 
Emily Rembe. Vinnie Bucci — President. Lisa Carter. Salvatore DeLuca Jr. 



The Heights Row 1 —Terence Connors, Michael Corcoran. Karen Izzl. Paul Barker. 
Julie Fucarlie. Row 2 — Tony Zarillo. Peter Klidaras. Mike Cronln. Kelly Short. Steve 
LeBlanc, Bemie Coccla, Alice Bredin, Richard Kelley, Diana Walch. Row 3 —Jim Van 
Angien, Mary Anne Janke, Mary Alberghene, Heather Kelley, Kathleen McCooe, 
Karen OToole, Paul Cloos. Row 4 — Michael Rolfes, Judl Feeiey, Patti Roka. Mary 
Davltt, John Carpenter — Editor in Chief, JT Kem, Dan Hermes, John Gill, Angela 
BInda. Row 5 — Christina Hippeli. Rob Mungovan. Vin Sykla, Ceci Connolly. Patti 
Hom, Chris Mullen, 



428 / Index 




INDEX 



OISA Row 1 — Javier Celaya, Stephanie DaCosta. Row 2 — Mardy Leech, Ellen Carr, 
Ada Nazario. 




BC Bike Club Row I — Ruth Fusco. Darlene Olmstead. Dan McMartin. Paula Doran, 
|ohn Leung. Row 2 — Helen Boyle. Patty Horan. |eff Langan — President, Steve 
D'AntonIo, Peter Orlando. 




Alliance of Student ActivMes Row I — Louise Sullivan, Steve Hoffman, Chris Lyon, 
Paula Raymond. Row 2 — Kevin Flagg, Lisa Placek, David O'Brien. 




Martinez, Maria — 340 
Marx, Christopher B. — 340 
Marzullo, Mary |. — 340 
Mason, James M. — 340 
Mason, Lynn M. — 340 
Massara, Monica — 340 
MassPIRG — 76, 77 
Masterson, |udith M. R. — 340 
Mathematics Society — 74 
Matrone, Mark W. — 340 
Maunsell, Elizabeth M. — 340 
Maurer, Susan M. — 34 1 
Maxwell. Charles F. Ill — 341 
Maycocit, Mark — 207 
Mayell, NitaK. — 341 
Maho, Anthony |. — 341 
Mayock, Mark R. — 34 1 
Maysek, Ann M. — 341 
Mazzamauro, Susan L. — 341 
McArdle, Anne L. — 341 
McAreavy, Mllliam R. — 342 
McCabe, Mary F. — 342 
McCain, Lila A. — 342 
McCann, Brian |. — 80, 342 
McCarthy, Alice M. — 342 
McCarthy. Ann — 63 
McCarthy, Bruce E. — 342 
McCarthy, David W. — 342 
McCarthy, Eugene F. Jr. — 342 
McCarthy, Heidi E. — 343 
McCarghy, Joann A. — 343 
McCarthy, Julie — 184, 343 
McCarthy, Kathleen M. — 343 
McCarthy, Kevin F. — 343 
McCarthy, Richard D. — 343 
McCarthy, Robert E. — 343 
McCarthy, Timothy C. — 343 
McCaughey, Chariene A. — 343 
McClallen, Julie M. — 51, 343 
McCooe, Kathleen E. — 343 
McCool, Andrew W. — 343 
McCourt, Gregory M. — 343 
McCready, Roger — 147 
McCullagh, David J. — 343 
McCullagh, Mark— 123 
McCade, Douglas J. — 343 
McDonald, Anne M. — 343 
McDonald, Jack — 1 18, 1 20 
McDonald, Stephanie A. — 343 
McDonald, Stephen T. — 343 
McDonough. Billy — I 52 
McEachem, Anne M. — 343 
McElroy — 68, 69 
McGarr, Carolyn J. — 343 
McGan-ahan, Will — 80 
McGlvem, Morgan — 344 
McGovem, James M. — 344 
McGovem. Linda — 344 
McGowan. Virginia M. — 344 
McGratran, Ellen R. — 344 
McGulll. Elizabeth A. — 344 
McGurik, John W. — 344 
McHugh, Mark J. — 51, 184, 344 
Mclnnls, Sarah E. — 344 
McKay, Janice S. — 344 
McKay, Theresa N. — 344 
McKenna, Colleen M, — 344 
McKenna, Jeanne M. — 344 
McKenna, Joanne E. — 344 
McKenna, Mary C. — 344 
McKenna. Tara — 124, 125 
McKenIze, Susan A. — 1 84, 344 
McKinney, Lynda R. — 344 
McKone, Kathleen A. — 344 
McLaren, Mark R. — 344 
McLaughlin, Ann M. — 344 
McUughlln, Lisa — 345 
McMahon, Kerstin F. — 345 
McMahon, Virginia A. — 345 
McMunn, Maria L. — 345 



McMorran, Tom — 236 

McNally, Patrick J. — 345 

McNamara, Mark — 63 

McNamara, Martha — 86 

McNeeley, Daniel P. — 345 

McPherson, Alice J. — 345 

McQuade, Maureen A. — 345 

McSheffrey, James J. — 347 

McSweeney, Sean B. — 347 

McWllliams, W, Kelly — 347 

Meade. Sandra A. — 347 

Meagher. Kathleen J. — 347 

Mechaley. Sharon A. — 347 

Medeira, Sally — 1 38, 140 

Medieros, Cardinal Humberto — 319 

Meehan, James K. — 347 

Megan. Carolyn E. — 347 

Melanson, Mark R. — 347 

Melbourne, Sharon A. — 347 

Mendel Club — 74 

Mendez, Ana — 347 

Men's Basketball — 142-149 

Men's Cross Country — 114 

Men's Indoor Track — 118 

Men's Rugby — 112 

Men's Soccer — 103 

Men's Swim Team — 123 

Men's Tennis — 1 06 

Men's Volley Club — 126, 129 

Men's W/ater Polo Club — 1 26 

Menzel, John F. — 347 

Mercure, Jeannine E. — 348 

Meriiky, Jim — 1 52 

Merlino, Maria B. — 348 

Mescall, Eileen F. — 348 

Meservey, Katherine M. — 348 

Metzner, Alison N. — 348 

Middle Eastem Students Association — 

60 
MIgllaccIo, Allsa A. — 348 
Mlley, Robert A. — 348 
Miller, Chrisrine V. — 348 
Miller, John D. — 348 
Miller, KImberly J. — 348 
Miller, Philip |. — 349 
Miller, Richard H. — 349 
Mlllette, David F. — 349 
MInalga, Robert E. — 349 
MIngolla, Stephen J. — 349 
Miolla, Susan C. — 349 
Mirisola, Elizabeth C. — 349 
Mlrskl, Daniel J. — 349 
Miskovsky, Mark S. — 349 
Mitchell, Maura A. — 349 
Mitchell, Tim — 152, 155 
Mohen, Christopher G. — 349 
Mollnari, Vivian M. — 349 
Mollo, Lisa J. — 349 
Mollo, Roger W. II — 349 
Molumphy, Karie — 1 08 
Monachlno, Phyllis M. ^ 350 
Monan, Fr. — 1 92 
Moncrieff, Patrice M. — 350 
MondanI, Thomas P. Jr. — 350 
Monitor, Robin — 1 52 
Monleon, Robin A. — 350 
Monte, Michael J. — 80, 350 
Montminy, Michelle P. — 350 
Montoya, Jorge A. — 103, 170, 350 
Moody, Rosemary A. — 350 
Moore, Christina M. — 351 
Moore, Susan J. — 351 
Morales, Gladys — 351 
Moran, James M. — 351 
Moran, Joyce G. — 351 
Moran, Mary C. — 351 
Moran, Victoria A. — 35 1 
Moreira, Patricia A. — 351 
Morgan, Ann — 73, 300 
Morgan, Michael A. — 351 




Sailing Team Row I — Mario Robles, John Slegl, John Rellly, Scott Hayward, Jim 
Manan, Andrew Wilson, Jeff Lewis. Row 2 — Mary Clare Cooper, Kevin Cain, Laura 
Plumb, Mike Jordan, Tara Cassidy, Rick Ryan, Helen McSweeney. Row 3 — Michael 

, Banks, jane Wickers — Co-Captain, Mark MacGllllvray — Co-Captain, Mlml Dalton, 

. Steve Ullan. 



Order of the Cross and Crown Row I — Jeffrey Nicholson, Joseph Patchen, Julie 
Stinneford, Slobhan Murphy, Kathleen Connolly, Karen Pellegrino, RoseMarie Gionta, 
Hazel Nemanlch, William Neenan, SJ, Jerome Larkin, Anne Jane Dregalla. Robert Sauro, 
Tracy 2orpette, Al Burgo, Kevin Shine, Neal Bronzo. Row 2 — Brian Foye, Jim Drew, Mary 
Davin, Patrick White, Criag Catarz, Mark SImonelli, James Dwyer. Ken Abriola, Martin 
Clark, Gordon Juric, Jim Moran Row 3 — Jerry Glrodano, Lisa Lupinacci, Maria Meriino, 
Lorerta Trolant, Lisa Glimore, Valerie Newman, Carroll Coletri, Stephen Emond, John 
Archambauit, Thomas LaFrance, Nicholas Pacella. 



Morkan, Martha —51,77 
Morris, Eileen- 351 
Morris, Ellen B. — 351 
Morris, Pamela A. — 351 
Morrison, Kristin — 187 
Morrison, Martha A. — 351 
Moulton, Ellen M. — 351 
Moustakas, George — 52, 63 
Moy, Judy — 35 1 
Moynihan, John S. — 351 
Mueller. David P — 351 
Mueller, Kathleen A. — 351 
Muldoon, Jullanne M. — 351 
Mullca, Cindy — 1 38 
Mullaney, Jeanne E. — 351 
Mullen, Christopher R. — 232, 233, 

352 
Mullen, John — 63 
Mullen, Joseph D. — 352 
Mulligan, Mary Beth — 352 
Mullin John J. — 352 
Mura, Linda A. — 352 
Murphy, Brendan J. — 352 
Murphy, Brian — 352 
Murphy, Catherine E. — 86, 352 
Murphy. Cornelia M. — 352 
Murphy, Edmund F. — 352 
Murphy, Elaine M. — 352 
Murphy, Geri — 52, 53 
Murphy, Glenn S. — 352 
Murphy, Jacqueline E. — 352 
Murphy, jay — 1 46 
Murphy, Kathleen J. — 352 
Murphy, Mark P. — 80, 81, 352 
Murphy, Maureen T. — 352 
Murphy, Raymond — 352 
Murray, Kathleen P — 352 
Murray, Lynne A. — 352 
Murray House — 49, 68, 69, 375 
Muscato, Ross — 1 1 8 
Musical Guild — 55 
My Mother's Fleabag — 63 
NAACP — 64 
Nagy, Kim R. — 353 
Nahles, Susan J. — 353 
Napier, Patricia L. — 353 
Napolltano, Robert A. — 353 
Nash, Rosemary — 353 
Naslpak, Suzanne M. — 353 
Navarretta, Nancy — 353 
Nazario, Ada E. — 353 
Neal, Kelly M. — 354 
Neave, Thomas K. — 354 
Nee, James M. — 60, 354 
Needham, Catherine E. — 354 
Neenan, William B. SJ — I 74 
Neldhart, KurtC. — 354 
Nejame, Dean M. — 354 
Nejat, Maiyam — 354 
Nemanlch, Hazel L. — 354 
Nevins, Martha |. — 355 
Newclty, Jennifer L — 355 
Newlon, Catherine G. — 355 
Ng, King L — 355 
Nicholson, Jeffrey G. — 355 
Nickerson, Dennis J — 184, 355 
NIckerson, Marie E. — 355 
Nickerson, Nancy E. — 355 
Nieto, Juan M. — 355 
Nikel, Susan — 355 
Niland, Gary- 184 
NIzoaIek, Csott — 90 
Nolan, John R — 355 
Nolan, Timothy G. — 355 
Noonan, Christine M. — 355 
Noone, Patrick B. — 355 
Norbert, Karen E. — 355 
North, Suzanne J. — 355 
Northmp, David — 180, 181 
Novo, Frank Jr. — 355 
Nugent, Gregory R. — 355 
Nugent, Mary-Jo P. — 355 
Nugent, Pamela J. — 355 
Nunan, Thomas F. — 355 
Nunez Luis— 106, 107 
Nurse, Michael R. — 355 
O'Brien, Anne — 49 
O'Brien, Barry W. — 356 
O'Brien, Daniel C. — 356 
O'Brien, David — 51 
O'Brien, Gall M. — 356 
O'Brien. Karen M — 356 
O'Brien, Katherine E. — 356 
O'Brien, Thomas G — 177, 356 
O'Brien, Thomas J — 2 1 3. 356 
O'Connell, Brian A. — 356 
O'Connell. Brian C. — 356 
O'Connell, John M. — 356 
O'Connell House — 63, 206, 350 
O'Connor. Brigid E. — 80. 356 
O'Connor, (ean T. — 356 
O'Connor, Karen M. — 356 
O'Connor, Raymond S. — 356 
O'Donnell, J. David — 356 
O'Donnell, James A. — 356 
O'Donnell. Maureen A. — 356 
O'Connell, Steven P. — 356 
O'Hara, J. Thomas — 357 
O'HeIr, Ellzaeth,A. — 357 
O'Keefe, Catherine — 357 
O'Keefe, Maureen E. — 357 
O'Leary, Lynda — 357 
O'Leary, Mike — 235 
O'Marah. Kevin E. — 357 



Index/ 429 



INDEX 



OMeara, Nora — 357 

O'Neal, Maureen — 357 

O'Neal. Timothy W. — 358 

O'Neill. Kevin — UZ 

O'Rourke. Daniel |. — 358 

O'Rourke. Karen T. — 358 

O'Shea. Timothy |. — 358 

Observer — 53 

Odunulnve. Sr. |ustlna E. — 358 

Olen. Kristen K — 358 

Ollvelra. Caroline — 358 

Oliver. KJmberly C. — 358 

Omircron Delta Epsilon — 7 1 

Oram. Suzanne — 359 

Orbe, Robert |. — 359 

Order of the Cross and Crown — 7 1 

Organization for international 

Student Affairs — 60 

Ortega. Hector R. — 359 

Ortiz. Mayra R — 359 

Oslpuke, Renee E. — 359 

OSPAR — 51. 82 

Outerbrfdge, Dalna H. — 359 

Owens. Patncia A. — 359 

Pacelia. Nicholas P. — 180. 359 

Pack. Loren E. — 359 

Packer. Maureen j, — 359 

Paczynskl. Richard — 53 

Paget, Therese E. — 359 

Pagilamlo. Mary M. — 359 

Paler. Leslie E. — 359 

Paige. Steven |. — 359 

Palermo. Catherine M, — 359 

Palmer. Laura ), — 359 

Palmer. Susan M. — 359 

Paoilno. Glana L. — 359 

Paoiino, Gregory A. — 359 

Papapietro. Donna M. — 359 

Paquette. David — 8 i 

Paraprofessionai Leaders Group — 74, 

184 
Parker, Andrew P, — 73, 360 
Parker, Eari F, — 360 
Parker, Laura A. — 360 
Parks, Michelle i. — 360 
Parrtsh, Mark — 360 
Parsons, Melanie — 360 
Pasquale, Lisa M, — 360 
Patchen, Joseph M. — 63. 360 
Paulsen. Karen M. — 360 
Paventy. Donna M. — 74, 360 
Pavia, Vittorlo F. — 360 
Pawlak. Eugene S. ]r, — 360 
Payne. |lli M. — 360 
Pegoll, Nancy A. — 360 
Pellegrlno, Karen A. — 5 1 , 36 1 
Pellegrino, Victoria G. — 36 1 
Pelletler, Jacqueline — 361 
Peloquin, Dr. Alexander — 57 
Peloquin, Norman A. — 361 
Pendergast, Terri A, — 361 
Peneno, )anlce A. — 361 
Pep Band — 59 
Perdomo, Francisco ). — 361 
Perez. Giselle R. — 361 
Perreauit. Mark |, — 361 
Perron, Mark F. — 361 
Perry, Ronald D. — 362 
Personal Manangement Association — 

74 
Petelle, Kimber^ |. — 362 
Peters, Rhonda L — 362 
Peters, Thomas G. — 362 
Peterson, |ohn C, — 362 
Petillo, Carol — 74 
Pflaumer, Donna M. — 74. 362 
Phelan. Esther — 362 
Phelan. Gerard — 90. 94 
Phelan. Patricia M. — 74, 362 
Phi Alpha Theta — 7 1 
Phi Beta Kappa — 7 1 
Phillips. Marietta V. — 362 
Phlnnev. Walter |. — 362 
Piantedosi, |udith A. — 362 
Picard, loei F. — 362 
Peikllk. Suzanne R — 362 
Pier, Robert M. — 362 
Pierce, David |. — 362 
Pierce, Nancy A. — 362 
PIgnataro, Megan R. — 362 
Pignateili. Laurie E. — 362 
Pimentel. William M. — 362 
Pinaud, Michelle A. — 362 
Pinto. Sandra Carolina — 363 
Pistocchi. Suzanne — 363 
PIstorlno. Maria C. — 363 
Pittlnger, Timothy P. — 363 
Placek. Lisa — 5 1 
Pleach, Cynthia E — 363 
Pllssy, Paul — 1 1 4, 1 1 8 
Plotzke. Margo — 1 38 
Plugis, leannle M. — 363 
Plum, Laura M. — 363 
Plunkett, Carolyn F. — 60. 363 
Pogran, |anice R. — 364 
Polcaro, layne — 364 
Poll, Francis C. 11 — 364 
Pollnsky. Joanne M. — 364 
Political Science Association — 74 
Pomeroy. Robert M. — 77, 364 
Popeo. David V. — 364 
Popp, Cathy M. — 364 
Porell, Ann — 86 
Pou, luan C. — 364 



Power. Elaine — 1 08 

Power. Mary L — 365 

Power. Pamelak — 365 

Powers. Gerard F. — 184. 236. 365 

Powers. Patricia A. — 365 

Pozzo. Amy C. — 365 

Pratt. Philip G. |r, — 365 

Preskenis, Mark C. — 365 

Pressley, Dominic — 1 48 

Presto. Gary |, — 365 

Primus. Stu — 147 

Prtnclotta. Susan M- — 365 

Priola. Lawrence R. — 365 

Procaccino. Nancy A. — 365 

Prolaci. |ohn A, — 365 

Provost. Lisa A. 365 

Psychology Caucus — 74 

Public Relations Club — 67 

Puliano, Michael N, — 365 

PULSE — 64, 65 

Pultz, Susan L — 365 

Puton. Veronique F- — 365 

Quan, lack — 365 

Querela. Valeria A. — 365 

Querques. Donna L. — 365 

Quigley. Jenny — 74 

Quigley. MaryEllen — 365 

Quigley, Peter F. — 366 
QuIJano, Maurtce — 366 
Quinlan, Kevin M. — 366 
Quinlivan, Maura A. — 366 
Quinn. Bonnie C. — 366 
Quinn. Brett A. — 366 
QuInn. Lonnle — 123 
Rabasco, Alex D. — 366 
Rabasco. Edward Jr. — 366 
Rabb. Ten M. — 366 
Racanelll. Michael V. — 366 
Rafter. Lisa J. — 366 
Rahlll. Michelle — 366 
Ranieri, Margaret C. — 366 
Raso. Nancy J. — 366 
Raso. Vincent S. — 366 
Rauseo, Edward |. — 366 
Ravsia. Ed — 1 52. 1 55 
Ray. Daniel E. — 366 
Raymond, Paula — 51, 1 90 



Reader, Paul — 1 78, 366 
Reagan. Glenn P. — 90. 366 
Real. Shawn — 1 52 
Reardon. Mary F. — 366 
Redd, Stephanye A. — 367 
Redmond, Dennis — 80 
Redmond, Ruth E. — 367 
Reed, Allan C. — 367 
Reed, Lisa E. — 367 
Regan, Michael J. — 367 
Regazzini, Gregory — 367 
Regent, Shawn — 90 
Relchard, Wanda M. — 367 
Reid. Janice— 1 18 
Reldy. Andrew M. — 368 
Reldy. Ellen T. — 368 
Relger. Rob — 235 
Relily. Dennis P. — 368 
Rellly. Mary E. — 368 
Relily. Michael F. — 368 
Rellly. William J. — 368 
Reinhart. Theresa J. — 368 
Relfe. Marise A, — 368 
Renehan, Todd — 1 14 
Resident Advisory Board — 49 
Resident Assistants — 49 
Resident Student Life Committee - 
Reynolds. Brenda A. — 369 
Reynolds. Margaret M. — 369 
Reynolds. Patricia — 369 
Rezendes. Catherine M. — 369 
Rezendes, Emily L 369 
RIbera. Diana B. — 369 
Ribera. Michael J. — 369 
Ricca^ Joseph A, — 369 
RIcclSrdone, Demettio D. — 369 
Rice, Barbara J. — 369 
Rice, Judith — 369 
Rice, Rodney — 1 44 
Richard, Rose — 369 
Richards. Rosemarie S. — 369 
Rldlnl. Steven P. — 369 
Rleger. Robert F, — 369 
Rigfay. David J. — 369 
Riley. Donna M. — 369 
Riley, Edward M. — 74. 369 
Riley, Sheila A. — 369 
RInehart, Mary F. — 369 




Student Admissions Program Row 1 — Louise Sullivan. Jeny Giordano Karen 
Peilegnno — head coordinator, Frank Carpenito. Danine Fresch. Row 2 — Tanii 
Reed. Teresa Cllne, Marina UBoy. ' 




Gold Key Society Row 1 — Jay Mozek. Stephen Fallon. Joseph Travers. CariValeri. 
Row 2 — Mark Perreauit. Judy DePierro, Daria Chapelsky — President. Patrick 
DeMalo. 




Musical Guild Row 1 — Maryann Hsu. Helen Lin. Sergio Guillen. Donna Sakowskl. Paul 
McDen^ott, 



Irish Society Row I — Krisrine Paget. Colin Croweil. Rory Maguire. Eileen Nugent, 
Lisa Nuccitelll. Row 2 — Judi Costello. Siobhan Murphy, Margaret Fay — President, 
Cindy Coyle, Kerry Sullivan. 




Sub Turri Row 1 — George Moustakas. Paul Campanella. Tom McMorran. Row 2 — 
Alleen Heller. Liz Flanagan, Theresa Bates, Kathy Greenler, Kersrin Gnazzo, Colleen 
belbert. Row 3 — Leo Melanson, Geri Murphy. Kathy Kindness Editor In Chief. Julie 
D Antuono. Marc Vellleux. y- j j . i 



The Pulse Council Row 1 — Steve Tumolo. Ed Spurgas, Cecil Broderick. Tom 
Nunan. Anne Kimmerllng. Row 2 — Therese Callahan. Suzanne Mettier. Mary Ann 
Gilbert. Nora Rubacky. Dick Keeley. Row 3 — Marial Chappell, Kathleen Dunn. Lori 
Havrilla. Jennifer Ireland. Mary Kate Costantino. 



430 / Index 




INDEX 



Alpha EpsUon Delta Row 1 — Paul Rollnclk, Pat Noone. Row I — Mary-|o Nugent. 
Al Burgo — President, Tom Murtaugh. 




UGBC Executive Cabinet Row 1 — Pat Corry, Gary )ackson. Art Laske. John 
Viddomlno. Row 2 — Paul Fitzgerald. Maiy Louise Vitelli. Ilda Firmani, Mary Rotanz. 
Henry Gomez. 



Rlntelman. Dona L — 370 
RItchin. Laura — 63 
Ritter, Amy C. — ^ 370 
Rlzzo, Richard |. |r. — 370 
Roach, Linda A. — 370 
Roach. Rita— 138. 141 
Roarke. Karen — 370 
Roat. David A. — 370 
Roberts. David A. — 370 
Robinson. Gary M. — 370 
Robinson. James M. — 370 
Robinson, jane C. — 370 
Robinson Melissa B. — 63. 370 
Robles. Lily — 49 
Rocca. Sheila A. — 370 
Rocha. [osa — 114 
Rocha. Robert!. — 372 
Rochford. Francis |. — 372 
Rodden. Patricia — 372 
Roe. ICaren E. — 372 
Roger, Sylvia — 372 
Roka. Patricias —372 
Rokous. Christopher P. — 372 
Roldan. Roy |. — 372 
Rolfes. Michael]. — 372 
Rollnclk. Paul — 1 06 
Rooney, Arthur J. Ill — 372 
Rooney, Mary ). — 372 
Rooney, Pahicia C. — 372 
Roos. Michelle |. — 372 
Rosado. Alelda N. — 372 
Rosasco. Lori — 373 
Rose. Martha R. — 373 
Rosenbaum. |ill M. — 373 
Rosenblum, Steven 1. — 373 
Rosenthal. Susan M. — 373 
Ross. Elizabeth N. — 373 
Ross, Ruth A. — 373 
Rossi. Caren M. — 373 
Rossi, CarlaM. — 373 
Rotanz. Mary |. — 373 
Rourke. |ohn A. — 374 
Rousseau. Diane P — 374 
Rowan. Martine — 374 
Roy. |une L — 374 
Rule. Allyn— 187 
Russell. Elizabeth A. — 374 
Ryan. )ohn F. — 374 



Ryan. Maureen A. — 374 

Ryan. Michael A. — 374 

Ryder, Brian j. — 374 

Saavedra, Albert — 374 

Sabella. Susan ). — 374 

Sabogal. Rodolfo — 374 

Sacco. Robert C. — 374 

Safiol, Peter G. — 374 

Salgh. Richard |. — 374 

Sailing Club — 1 26 

Sakles, |ohn C. — 374 

Sakosits, Michael |. — 374 

Sakowksl, Donna M. — 374 

Sala. Theresa A. — 374 

SaJemy, Louis E. — 374 

Salerno. |ohn E — 375 

Sales. Dianne M. — 80, 81. 375 

Salter. David P. — 375 

Salvuccl. Suzanne M. — 375 

Sanabria. Harry L, — 375 

Sanchez, Isabel A. — 275 

Santa, Greg — 211 

Santanlello, Julie A. — 375 

Santos. Anne — 375 

Santos. Tom — 80, 8 1 

Saposnick, Kahli — 73 

Sardagnola, Robin P. — 376 

Sartori, Paul J. — 376 

Sartory, Christopher — 376 

Sasso. Anthony C. — 236. 376 

Sauro, Robert A. — 376 

Savage. Gary R. — 376 

Savarese, Barbara — 376 

Savo, Maria T. — 376 

Scanlon, Chrisrine A. — 377 

Scanlon, Janet C. — 377 

Scanlon, Philip J. — 377 

Scanlon, Tom — 118 

Scardino, Paula P. — 377 

Scauzzo, Marissa V. — 377 

Schenck. Rebekah — 377 

Schimanskl. Mary K. — 377 

Schloeter Call M. — 377 

Schmidt, Kerry L — 190. 377 

Schmidt, Maria E. — 377 

Schoenfeld, Paula M. — 377 

School of Education Senate — 74 

School of Management Senate — 74 







Bellannlne Law Academy Row 1 — Joe Shamon, Mike Shannon, Brian Kombrath. 
Row 2 — Carol Baclawskl. Fr. Mahoney. 



Finance Academy Row 1 — Laurene Curran. Patty Phelan. Carole Stuchbury. Bob 
Forster. RezaVahabzadeh. Larry Hill, CrisrinaSllva Row 2 — Lisa Burgess. John Cregan — 
President. Laurie Gormley. 




Computer Committee UGBC Row 1 — Jennifer Tyreil. Patrick DeMaio. Jim Flynn. Joe 
Shamon. Wendy Carios. Joan Fantucchio, Row 2 — Nancy Savage. Michael Raskin. 
Christine Fetris. Holly Havens. Robin Rose. Nancy Sammalco. Steve Johnson. Row 3 

, — Stephen Fallon, Martha Bagley, Kathleen Connolly. Tom Shannon Maria 

, Malolepszy. 



Mendel Club Row I — Mary Gingrass, James Mason. Brian McKinnon. Michael Kalajlan. 
Peter Kildaras. Jeff Nicholson. Row 2 — Mary-Jo Nugent. Teresa Celona. Patrice Mon- 
crieff. Julie Burke. Kathleen Moody, Row 3 — Steven Ridini, Eileen Burrows, Mark 
SImonelli — President. Andreas Calianos. Melissa Robinson. 



School of Nursing Senate — 74 
Schomo. Sharon S. — 377 
Schulten. Katherine T, — 377 
Schroeder. Scott C- — 377 
Sclaraffa, Anthony — 377 
Scognamlgllo, Neil J. — 377 
Scott, Ann M — 377 
Scott, Elizabeth A. — 377 
Scott, Karen L — 377 
Screaming Eagles Marching Band - 
Scully, Thomas D. — 377 
Segrave-Daly, Elizabeth J. — 378 
Seldel. Nancy J, — 378 
Seldi, Randy — 1 90, 191 
Sellars, Mike — 81 
Sepahpur, Nader — 378 
SergI, Christopher J. — 378 
Sessler, Jan E, — 378 
Shadbeglan, Daniel C. — 378 
Shahbazian, Maria M. — 378 
Shamon. Joseph J, — 378 
Shaner. Susan Q, — 378 
Shannon, Michael P. — 378 
Shannon. Tom — 49 
Shannon, Molly — 378 
Shapiro. Lynn E, — 378 
Sharaf, Steven — 63 
Shaw House — 68, 354 
Shea, Diane M. — 378 
Shea. Nell — I 52 
Sheehan. Ann M, — 378 
Sheehan, Katherine K. — 378 
Sheehan. jlm — 118 
Sheehan. Susie — 378 
Sheerin. Melissa R — 378 
Shelzl. Louis A. — 378 
Sherban. Michelle — 74 
Sheridan, John J. — 378 
Sheridan, Julie M. — 108, 378 
Sheridan, Margot A. — 379 
Shields, Maura A. — 379 
Shine, Kevin J. — 379 
Shropshire. Hazeline L — 379 
Siddall, Joseph F, — 379 
Siegel, Edward W— 379 
Sieger, Evelyn Johanna — 379 
Sieger, Monica — 379 
Stems, Donna M. — 380 
Sigma Theta Tau — 7 1 
Slleo. Thomas P, — 74, 380 
Slllcocks, Deborah A. — 380 
Sllva, Carios — 1 06 
Silva, Lorraine O. — 380 
Silvemian, Daniel — 380 
Simmons, Nancy L. — 380 
SImonelli, Mark J. — 74, 380 
Simpson, Margaret E — 380 
Slnert, Penny A, — 381 
Singer. Howard — 1 08 
SIson. Cynthia A, — 381 
SIstl. Patricia A. — 38 1 
Skarupa, Anthony J. — 381 
Skehan, Janet A. — 381 
Skerry, Alicia D. — 381 
Skudlarek, PaulT. — 381 
Skuncik, Yvonne M. — 381 
Slavic and Eastern Circle — 60 
Sleeper. Douglas J. — 381 
Sleight. Raymond G. — 381 
Slein. Rosemary — 381 
Small. Nancy J.— 116. 381 
Smith. Brad — 60 

Smith, Chris— 106 

Smith. Jeffrey P. — 381 

Smith. Karen E. — 381 

Smith, Kurt C — 381 

Smith. Maureen L — 381 

Smith. Nancy j. — 381 

Smith. Peter — 38 1 

Smith. Shannon E. — 381 

Smith, Sharon E. — 184. 381 

Smith, Tara M, — 382 

Smith, Timothy M. — 382 

Snow, Kevin — 90 

Social Committee — 49 

Sociology Caucus — 74 

Solano, Paul — 382 

Soper, Constance A. — 382 

Soranno. Lauren M. — 382 

Sossl. Barbara M. — 382 

Sotlropoulos. Stephen — 382 

Souza. Tammy A. — 382 

Spanish Club — 60 

Sparring Club — 1 26 

Speldel. Maria j. — 382 

Splllane. Geoffrey D. — 382 

Sputo. Michael — 382 

Stamos. Elizabeth A. — 382 

Stankiewlcz. Anthony K — 382 

Stanton. William — 382 

Stapleton. Lisa M. — 382 

Staud, Mary E, — 382 

Stavropoulos. Georgia — 382 

Stawarky. Jane E. — 382 

Stec, Loretta A. — 77, 382 

Stefan, Cheryl A. — 383 

Stefanaccl. Richard C. — 383 

Stelnhafel. Daniel F — 383 

Steppe. Joan M. — 383 

Stevens. Kevin — 1 52 

Stevenson, Mary Ellen — 383 

Stewart, Jill M. — 383 

Stickle. Denlse A, — 383 

Stierien, Suzanne M. — 383 



Index / 43 1 



INDEX 



Stillman, Deborah L — 384 
Stingle, Anne F. — 384 
Stinneford. |u[ie M- — 384 
Stockwell, |oe — I 23 
Stosur. Thomas |. — 384 
Strachan. Steve — 90, 94 
Strakosch. Gregory M. — 384 
Strand. Melissa A. — 81 . 384 
Stratford. Troy — 90. 9 1 
Straussian Society — 74 
Streslno. )osephine A. — 384 
Strohschnedler. Derek A. — 384 
Strurzlero. Cathryn A. — 384 
Stuart, David |, — 384 
Stuchbury. Carole — 385 
Stylus — 53 
Student Council for E^cceptionaj 

Children — 64 
Student Minsitry — 73 
Sub Turn — 53 
Sulesky, Catherine L — 385 
Sullh/an. Catherine — 385 
Sullivan, lay — 5 1 
Sullivan, lerome H. — 385 
Sullivan, |ohn A. — 385 
Sullivan, Katie A, — 385 
Sullivan, Kelly — 1 38 
Sullivan. Lisa A. — 385 
Sullivan. Louise — 5 1 
Sullivan, Michael F. — 385 
Sullivan. Michael |, — 385 
Sullivan. Patricia — 385 
Sullivan. Thomas H. — 385 
Sullivan. Timothy R. — 385 
Sullivan. Tony — 103. 170 
Sullivan. S|, William — 180 
Sumpter. Lisa M. — 385 
Suozzl. Thomas R. — 385 
Supple. Lianne — 120, 121 
Supples. Kevin — 74 
Surette. Pamela E. — 386 
Surrichla, CIna M. — 177, 184, 386 
Sutherby, Robert — 386 
Suzemore, joann — 386 
Sweeney, Bob — 1 52 
Sweeney, Michael W. — 386 
Swenson, Gregory R — 74, 386 
Swingin' Eagles jazz Band — 57 
Syverson-Stork. |lll — 182 
Syvester. Doreen L — 386 
Tabata, Sensei Kazumi — 1 26 
Tabrlsky, Elizabeth A. — 386 
Talbot, Lesly — 387 
Tally. Terrence — 1 47 
Tam. Sun W. — 387 
Tamburrinl. Amelia — 387 
Tanefusa, Mamiko — 387 
Tangredl. Vincent |. Ill — 63. 387 
Tamiey. Kerri A. — 387 
Tata. Lisa — 387 
Tekeyan. Rosemary H. — 387 
Tennant, |ohn j. — 387 
Teran. Carios A. — 387 
Tessler. Scott A. — 387 
Theodore. Pamela G. — 387 
Thielman. |eff — 49 
Theriault. Colene M. — 387 
Thomas. Barry L — 387 
Thomas. David |. — 90. 387 
Thomas, Denlse A. — 387 
Thompson. Bill — 82 
Thompson. Brenda M. — 387 
Thompson. Jacqueline H. — 387 
Thompson. Paul E, — 387 
Thompson. Tracy N. — 387 
Thome. Julie A. — 388 
Thornton. Pam — 138 
Thowlg. Michael — 235 
Tiemey. Victoria — 80 
Tiemey. Raymond 1. — 388 
Timmerman. Edward F — 388 
Tiomkin. Sarit — 388 
Tirrell. Susan M. — 388 
Todd. Kelly L — 388 
Todd. Linda M. — 388 
Tolan. Colleen L — 388 
Tomon. William |. — 207. 388 
Tonra. Patricia E. — 388 
Toole. Laura |- — 86. 388 
Toomey. lames |. — 388 
Torre. Anthony F. — 388 
Torres. Maria L — 388 
Tortolani. Michael |. — 388 
Tortolani. Steve — 49 
Tosone. Ann L — 388 
Totino. |ohn L — 388 
Tower. Joanne F. — 388 
Tower. Joseph F. — 388 
Tracey. Elizabeth A. — 388 
Trakas. Nicholas |. — 389 
Transfer Center — 5 1 
Travers. John F. — 389 
Travers. Joseph W. — 389 
Tricomi. Ralph j. — 389 
Trtpodes. Karen T. — 389 
Trolani. Loretta — 389 
Trovlnl. Vincent P. — 184. 389 
Troy. Suzanne M. — 389 
Trulllnger. Thomas — 390 
Tslmikas. Sotlrios — 390 
Tsoucalas. Georgia — 74 
Tuccero. Dante |t. — 390 
Tumolo. Stephen M. — 390 
Turchetta, John V. — 390 



Turner. Carol |. — 390 
TwohlB. Michael |. — 390 
Twombly. Paula |- — 390 
Ucifen^o, Donna L — 391 
UGBC — 49 
UGBC Caucus — 74 
Uglletto. ElenaT. — 391 
Union Latina — 60 
University Chorale — 57 
Universi^ Counseling Services - 
Ursini. Richard — 391 
Vaccaro. Anne M. — 391 
Vachon. Renee M. — 391 
Vahabzadeh. Reza — 39 1 
Valenti. Lisa A. — 391 
Valeri, Cari — 60 
Vallo. Barbara Anne E. — 391 
Vanbeaver, Peter C, — 391 
Vanasse. Robert B, — 391 
Vaughan. Marie C, — 391 
Vautrain. Annette M. — 391 
Veale. Thomas D. — 391 



Vecchio. Andrew |. — 391 

Veilleux.Marc|. — 391 

Veloudos. Joanne — 391 

Vena Mark N, — 39 1 

Veraart, Jacqueline — 391 

Ver Eecke. S|. Robert — 80. 1 86 

Verrilli. Janis M. — 391 

VIcedomlni. Nanci L — 391 

VIcidomlno. John A. — 392 

Villa GIna— 100 

Viola, Robert F, — 392 

VIssers. Robert S. — 392 

VitaJe. Henry F. — 392 

Vitale. John R — 392 

Vitale. Michael J. — 392 

Vitelli, Mary Louise — 182. 392 

Via. Ester C— 108, 392 

Vlaha, Rick — 73 

Voices of imani Gospel Choir — 57 

Vogel, Dean M. — 392 

Voles. Lydia J. — 392 

Von Hennenber.i?. Prof, — 1 77 




Economic Caucus Row 1 — William Doty. Martha Morrison. Row 2 — Ed Ferguson, 
Ann Kennedy, 





Armenian Club Row 1 — Daniel Shadbegian, Ferit Sahenk. Hagop Didizian. 
Michael Kalajian. Ellen Mesrobian. Lynn Dadourian. Row 2 — Rosemary Tekeyan. 
Lauren Koshgarian. Sona Haratunlan. Laura Klanian. Lori Davidian. 



Helenic Society Row 1 — Professor Eugene Bushalla, Lisa Haralambos. Maria Grammas. 
Sandy Vagelatos. Connie Bebls. Georgia Tsoucelas. Phillip Stathas. 





Geiman Academy Row 1 — Elizabeth Strickler. Robin Weissbach. Ian FHarris. Bill Crowley. 
Peter Van SUngerland. Edward Martens, Tmdi Siegrrwnn. Row 2 — Chris Hanlon, Valda 
Meingailis. Rosemary Loughran — President. Susan Arnold. Rosemarie Richards. 




SOM Honon Program Row I — Brian Stansky. Carolan Bombara. John Kavanaugh. Row 
2 ~ Denlse Dunne. Pat Curran. Kathy Kossmann. 



Italian Cub Row 1 — Kelll Costa. Michelle Manning, Andrew Traietri. Laura Plumb 
— President. Cari Valeri. Rachel Marshall. Melinda Zlegeweid. Row 2 — Emily 
Ruberto. Suzanne Arena, Analisa Sama, Vera Helena DiLugiio, Domenica Bottari. 
Ellen Lynch. 



432 / Index 




INDEX 



Von Nessen. Edward A. — 392 
Vossler, Matthew |. — 392 
Vranos. William — 392 
Waase, Bernard — 68 
Wadsworth, Catherine A. — 392 
Waldren, Brian — 98 
Walenty, Tracy I. — 392 
Walker. James E. Ill — 392 
Wallace, Cregoiy T. — 392 
Walsh, Julie— 108 
Walsh, Kathleen M. — 392 



Walsh, Uurie A. — 392 
Walsh, Mary M. — 392 
Walsh, Maureen I. — 393 
Walsh, Michael G. — I 15, 393 
Walsh, Richard |. — 393 
Walsh, Susan — 393 
Walsh, Susan A. — 393 
Walsh, Steven — 1 23 
Walter, Stephen G. — I 18, 393 
Walters, Nancy M. — 393 
Walters, Steve — 1 1 5 



Slavic and Eastern Qrde Row 1 — Renee Pruneau, James Nee. Jennifer Beard. 




The Children's Theater Company Row I — Alan Feeney, Jim McEJeney. Row 2 — 
Gerre Anne Harte, Kelly Mulcahy — President, Row 3 — Erin McGlnley, Row 4 — 
Jeannlne LaPlace. 



UGBC Senate Row 1 — Peter RIchter, Cathy Coudert, Susan Sullivan, Nina Murphy, John 
Cogan, Elaine Paul. Row 2 — Lany Busching, Steven LIpIn, Karen Foley, Peter Thomas. 
Lisa Andreaggl. Stephen Hodgkins. Jeifrey Smith. 




Campus Crusade for Christ Row I — Caryn Bollhofer. Betsy Easton. Mark Francls- 
conl. Dean Condon, Arden Anderson. Klrstln Mundy. Janet Hesenlus, Shelley San- 
chlrico, Rhonda PIcard. Paul Wagner, Sue Crane. Row 2 — Rick Vlaha, Pete LeVlness. 
Monica Un, Jackie Thompson. Madeline Kelleher. Donna Paradie. Scott Petersen, 
Mandy Leech. 



School of Education Senate Row 1 — Therese DInnan. Tim Lynch. Bill WIemers. David 
Clarke. Row 2 — Chris FHoffman. Mary Ellen Quigley. Melissa Baker, Margaret McCon- 
nell. Marianne Solda. Row 3 — Tricia Griffin, Jean Emery. Tara Luke. Josephine Limjuco — 
President, Teresa Coppola. Karen Twltchell. 




Ward. John D. — 393 

Warner. Barbara — 394 

Wan-en. Brian F. — 394 

Warsavage. Mary E. — 394 

Washbum. Jamie D. — 394 

Wasnewsky. Mary E. — 394 

Waterhouse. Mark S. — 394 

Waters. Nancy E. — 394 

Watts. Elizabeth A. — 394 

Weber. MIchele — 394 

Webster. Joanne K. — 394 

Webster. Mark J, — 394 

Webster. Mike — 74 

Wegman. Carole — 82. 83. 190 

Weller. Ann W. — 167. 394 

Weln. Lawrence P. — 396 

Welner. Vincent J, — 396 

Welngart. Mike — 81 

Welnhelmer. Eric — 1 06 

Weiss. Edward G. — 396 

Weiss. Kenneth R — 396 

Welssbach. Lawrence L — 396 

Welch. Monica A. — 396 

Wellehan. Kathleen M. — 396 

Welten. Bart— 51 

Wenger. Mary-Beth — 396 

Wemer. Gretchen C. — 396 

Wessels. Anke K. — 396 

West. Jimmy — 396 

Westberg. Donna M. — 396 

Westover. Susan — 396 

Wetterilng. Jane M. — 396 

Wheeler, Maureen A. — 396 

Whelan. David M. — 396 

Whelan. Katherine — 396 

White. Karen E. — 396 

White. Kevin R — 396 

White. Pat— 190 

Whitney. Linda — 396 

Wickers. Jane M. — 397 

Wllklns. Nancy R — 397 

Williams. Beth A. — 397 

Williams. David L — 397 

Williams. Gary — 144 

Williams. Laura A. — 397 

Williams. Sandra M. — 397 

Willis. Sharon — 116 

Wllloughby. Elizabeth K. — 397 

Wilson. Usa J. — 398 

Wilson. Robin M. — 398 

WInge. David P. — 398 

WInkel, Susan M. — 398 

Wojtkowski. Julie M. — 398 

Wolak. John T — 398 

Wolfe. Jeffrey C. — 398 

Women's Basktball — 138-141 

Women's Cross Country — 116 

Women's Field Flockey — 1 00 

Women's Ice Hockey — 1 26 

Women's Indoor Track — 120 

Women's Resource Center — 73. 300 

Women's Rugby — 110 

Women's Soccer — 86 

Women's Studies — 300 

Women's Swim Team — 125 

Women's Tennis — 1 08 

Women's Volleyball — 167 

Women's Water Polo Club — 1 26 

Wong. Deborah A. — 398 

Wong, Debra S. — 398 

Wong, Jenny K. — 398 

Wong. Joseph L — 398 

Wong. Joyce — 398 

Wong. Lalfung A. — 398 

Wong. Michael — 398 

Wong. Susie — 398 

Wong. Mark S. — 398 

Wooding, Sandra J. — 398 

Woods. Maureen P. — 398 

Worid Hunger Committee — 73 

Woung. Keith Jr. — 398 

Wright. Michael T. — 398 

Wrixon. Leslie — 1 1 6 

Wulftange. Patricia A. — 399 

WZBC — 66. 67 

Yacovone. Laura M, — 399 

Yasuda. John P. — 399 

Yee, Lydia M. — 399 

Yim. Mee-Young — 399 

Yoder. Jean — 82. 83 

Young. Anne K. — 399 

Young. Carolyn M. — 399 

Young. Karen — 57 

Young Americans for Freedom — 77 

Zadkovlch. CInthia M. — 399 

Zima. Elizabeth F. — 40 1 

Zmyewskl. Mary J. — 401 

Zorpette. Tracy A. — 40 1 

Zublckl. Carole R — 40 1 

Zuhusky. James J. — 401 

Zurio. Kathleen F. — 401 

Zamecnik. Kim 82. 83 



Marketing Academy Row 1 — Karen Smith. Bill Sullivan. Jim Ferrera. Stephen 
Cargano, Janice Pogran. Row 2 — Debbie Hannellng. Patty Burke. Nancy Hovse- 
plan. Row 3 — Dagmar Hlller. Elaine Grist. Greg Swenson. Lisa Wilson. Beth 
Campbell. 



My Mother's Fleabag Row 1 — Joe Patchen. John Downey. Mary Anne Jankt. Row 2 — 
Melissa Robinson. Ann McCarthy. Jenny LIquori. Helke Allen. Bruce Jewett. Row 3 — PC 
Bennlson, Bob Fries. Dave Boudreau.VinnleTangredl, Wilfred Boudreau. Row 4 — Laura 
'Madwoman' RItchen. Annie KIrwin. 



Index/ 433 




436 / Finale 




pm 




Finale / 439 




440 / FINALE! 



Supl^lement 



Supplement / 441 




Senior Week 1 984 Sizzl 




442 / Supplement 





ed with Explosive Excitement 





The senior week activities this year were as tradition called for 
... an absolute blast! During the week seniors spent a day at 
George's Island and a day at the Club. The evenings of course 
were filled with gala events ranging from the Commencement 
Ball to the night at Gatsbys. In the true tradition of Boston College 
the seniors went wild for a solid week to celebrate the end of their 
four years together. It was also the last time that many of them 
would spend together for a long time to come. But realizing this 
only made the members of the class of 1 984 more determined to 
go out with a bang. And as you'll see in the following pages they 
managed to do so with a unique sense of style and flare! 



Supplement / 443 




Senior Week 1 984 Heats 



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444 / Supplement 




Up Graduates' Emotions 




Supplement / 445 




Senior Week 1 984 SizzI 







446 / Supplement 




ed with Explosive Excitement 




Supplement / 447 




448 / Supplement 



'84 Still # 1 in Skits 



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jchool of Education once again displayed rhe ralent of the future teac! *:rsoE 
^'|n the SOE skits held in April in the new theatre. 

SKits were once again dominated by the class of 1 084 who won the awai „ 
for best skit for the third year in a row, Though each class put on an excetienc 
show, rhe senior's skit showed the finesse and polish necessary, for the litst. 
place prize. 

In tradition with past skits each class was required to develop their skits 
from scratch. The freshman skitwas about the parties at Boston College 
and friendship. Sophomores this year centered their skit around tiie 
iheme of teamwork as they headed for the Olympics. The juniors, 
!tke the freshman, took a lookar the true nneahing of a good friencl,::'}i|' 
In their skit. "At rhe Hop". And the seniors portrayed the impor- 
tance of adding spice to your life In. "Color Your Own VVori<;lN™ 

In addition to the prize for ifirst' place, the senior clasis|| 
captured a second award for the third year in a row. Me- 
lissa Baker. '84, wrote the award-winning song for the 
third year in a row; 

But par for the course those involved in the SOE 
skits were in It for more than the awards. Every- 
one who was involved in the stUts sperit count- 
less hours writing scripts, designing sets and 
sewing costumes. Despite the hard work 
the skits were great furi. 

It Is through the skits that rhe mem- 
bers of the school of education got 
to know each other, it Is because 
of these skits that they are able 
.to become the tightly knit; ■,■.;,, 
pgroup that Is unique to i 
|S0E. — Cerl Murphy 



Supplement / 449 



Baseball Team Toughs It Out 




The Boston College Baseball team suf- 
fered a sub par season, finishing with an 
overall record of 7- 1 7. 7-8 in ECAC divi- 
sion 1 New England, and 2-6 in the Great- 
er Boston League. However, despite a 
disappointing season, the Eagles finished 
off the year with three victories over arch 
rivals Holy Cross. The other victories were 
against Vermont and Northeastern Uni- 
versity, but the wins against the Crusad- 
ers were the sweetest taste of victory for 
the Eagle batters. 

The team, a young one full of potential 
for next season, wcis led by three Juniors 
and one Senior. Senior Catcher, John 
McGuirk, a four year member, batted 
.240 while nailing 5 of 1 1 attempted 
stealers. Junior Center Fielder, Larry Hill, 
batted .333 and led the team in total 
bases with 5 1 . Steve Simos, another Ju- 
nior, batted .300, hit safely in the last 7 
games, and made only one error all sea- 
son at third base. Juniors, Rockey Daley 
and Rick Murphy batted .333 and .304 
respectively and will be back next year to 
provide the Eagles with a mature infield. 




450 / Supplement 



Marathon Rain Couldn't 
Dampen Spirits 




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Despite the rain the Boston College 
fan's lined up along Commonwealth Ave- 
nue again this year to cheer on the run- 
ners in the annual Boston Marathon. The 
marathon took place during the spring- 
fest weekend held at BC each year. And 
although the weather w£is far from sunny 
there was little that could dampen the 
spirits of the BC community who could 
feel spring just around the corner despite 
the gray skies. 

Supplement/ 45 1 




Lacrosse Strives for Victory 





452 / Supplement 



1984 Seniors 






'The staff of Sub Turri sincerely apologizes to the seniors and patrons 
listed below who were not included in the nriain text. We thank you for 
your support of Sub Turri, the Yearbook of Boston College. 



Ellen Abdow 

School of Education 
AB, Special Education 



Mark T. Christo 

Scholl of Management 
BS. Economics 



Lisa A. lacofand 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
BS. Biology 
Psychology 



Genevieve B. Liquor! 

Arts 8^ Sciences 

AB, Speech Communication 

English 



Mildred M. Lockwood 

School of Education 
AB, Elementary Education 



Maureen Oleary 

Arts &. Sciences 
AB. Psychology 





Photo Credits 

A special thanks to all those who assisted on the 
supplement aside from those photographers 
listed below. 

Makis iatridis — SOE skits, darkroom. 

Mark Veilleux — Commencement Ball. 

Heights — Baseball, Lacrosse. 

George Moustakas — all other events. 



PATRONS 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Congdon 

The Family of Rui Lspinola 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter C. Murray 

Mr. and Mrs. John O'Neill 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Quinn 

Art Rooney III 

Gloria L. Todd 

Walter and Kay Todd 

Victor and Rosalie Zurlo 

A Letter from the Editor 



The Boston College basketball season ended in a bang once 
again this year although this time the administration was not 
cheering about it. A situation that began with a scuffle between 
senior starterMartin Clark and coach Gary Williams ended with 
a serious look at Boston College and its athletic program. 

Following the scuffle between Clark and Williams at the last 
game of the season in Roberts center, Clark was suspended 
for one game. But a few weeks later he resigned from the 
team, live on the six-o-dock news only hours after the end of 
practice. It was during that broadcast that Clark hinted there 
were some problems at BC, though he did not feel it was his 
place to disclose what they were. 

The Boston Herald, however, seemed to feel it was their 
place to disclose what they believed to be the problem when 
they printed a letter that had been written to Jay Murphy 
reguarding his scholastic status. 

It would have been far more preferable if the administration 
at Boston College had taken a public stand on the issues 
revolving around scholastic status and athletic eligibility. Mar- 
tin Clark claimed that he had been asking the administration to 
do so for two years. His frustration at their failure to do so was 
the apparent cause of his resignation. 

Although many at Boston College would prefer to forget 
the series of events that ended this year's season it is impor- 
tant that they do not. The problems that plagued the end of 
the 1 984 basketball season brought to light a serious problem. 
It cannot just be swept under the mg. Boston College must 
design an affirmative plan to set academic standards that will 
determine athletic eligibility. — by Geri Murphy 




Laura Rlchln 

Arts 8^ Sciences 
AB. Philosophy 



Nancy Sturgis 

Arts 8. Sciences 
BS. Biology 



Patrick Thomas White 

School of Management 
BS. Economics 



Joan M. Morley 

Arts &. Sciences 

AB, Sociology 

Social Work 



Supplement / 453 




454 / Supplement 



li€'t 




Supplement / 455 




456 / Supplement 



/ • 




Supplement 7 457 



Class of *84 Commences 



Seniors and their families gatlier in Alumni 

Stadium May 21,1 984 




458 / Supplement 




Supplement / 459 



inamaliV^^ 



460 / Supplement 



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